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I 



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Cosmc ! 



4 



PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. 

Claude R. Sowle 
PROVOST 

Robert L. Savage 
VICE-PRESIDENTS 

Taylor Clubert 

Richard C. Dorf 

Martin L. Hecht 
DEANS 

Gaige D. Paulsen 

University College 

George R. Klare 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Harry F. Evarts 

College of Business Administration 

John R. Wilhelm 

College of Communication 

Gilford W. Crowell 

College of Education 

Beaumont Davison 

College of Engineering and Technology 

Jack S. Morrison 
College of Fine Arts 



WHERE'S HV HEAD AT?... 
TUKIMV VOU SHOUUO...UH... 
ASK WELL , ULH ... AS A 

MATTER OF FACT...UH... 
hY HEAD IS... UELL...TW 
IS, Ih REALLY.. .UH... 
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THEN.UM...VJELL that iS 



Jefferson 
Hall 




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Biddle 
Hall 





"CONGRATULATION S 

EN FENJNEKEM 

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laaies JTrom Uueen Lan 




Shively 
Hall 



13 




Crook 



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Howard 
Hall 






Scott 
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18 




21 




iMusic Educators 




MUSIC EDUCATORS— FIRST ROW: Michele Cash, Tom Davies, John Kennedy, Judy Dieter, Carolyn Whilener, Pat Hinamon, Margaret Allen, Jim 
Korner. SECOND ROW: Dale Holshu, Earl Park, Les Weekley, Paul Young, Chris Rowe, Bonnie Ferrell, Carol Shangnon. THIRD ROW: Beckey 
Reynolds, Al Coleman, Kathy Lightfoot, Dennis Roquemore, Bob Wilson. 



24 




26 




OMICRON DELTA KAPPA— SENIOR MEN'S HONORARY-FIRST ROW: Tom Dalton, Arthur Maunelli, 
advisor, Jon Wills, Dave Harwood. SECOND ROW: Bill McGraw, James Bond, Mike Schott, Tom 
Muccio, Dale Abrams, Dr. Roy Gusteson, Mark Guilliland, Terry Armentrout, Dr. Dave Smith. 
MISSING: Tim Schmidt, Tom Hodson, Greg Rigs, Steve Schulte, Craig Rader, Dave Wingert, Kerry 
McCalla, Stan Wilson. 



27 



Home 

Economics 

Association 




OHIO UNIVERSITY CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION— OFFICERS: Peggy Brendlinger, Nancy Dailey, Karen Kline, Catherine 
Bednarz, Sue Bragdon, Jane Shellabarger, Cindy Mcalister, Linda Ghem, Sheyrl Schaal, Barbara Lenox, Debbie Gheen. 



IJ Club 




J CLUB— JUNIOR MEN'S HONORARY— MISSING from the picture: John Hanneken, Jim Copacino, Mike Major, Jim Bishop, Ken Sechler, Pat McCabe, 
Andy Gianino, Mike McConnell, Craig Love, Ken Kowall, Jim Pyers, Tom Morr, Bill McGraw, Jon Wills, Dave Harwood, Kerry McCalla, Mike 
Schotf, Craig Rader, Tom Hodson, Tom Dalton. 




30 




IKarate Club 




KARATE CLUB— TOP: Jim Hunsicker, John Mettle, Jake Jasper, Greer Golden— Instructor, Sfeve Taylor, Tim Ohrstrom, Glen Rosenthal, Denver 
Lightner. BOTTOM: Ron Christian, Richard Asbury, Davis Duffy, Marc Sarrett, Dale Johnson. 



31 




32 



Athens 

Peace 

Committee 



33 



Center 

Program 

Board 




34 



IThe Post 




EDITORS: Andrew Alexander 
Tom Hodson 
Julie Snider 




CLUES TO PUZZLE 



ACROSS 



I. EDITOR 
3. ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITOR 
i. CONTRACTS MANAGER 

5. PHOTOGRAPHER 

6. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR 

8. SECRETARIAL MANAGER 

9. COPY EDITOR 
It. SECRETARY 
12. PHOTOGRAPHER 



DOWN 



1. BUSINESS MANAGER 

2. PHOTOGRAPHER 
4. ART DIRECTOR 
7. PHOTOGRAPHER 

10. PHOTOGRAPHER 




[AAQ 




1. Toni Reed 


18. 


Christa Yoho 


35. 


Susie McNeil 


2. Cheryl Mill 


19. 


Kathy Passallo 


36. 


Terry Sternberg 


3. Marian Jackson 


20. 


Lindy Anderson 


37. 


Sandy Guarino 


4. Diane Adams 


21. 


Pat Friel 


38. 


Linda Stevenson 


5. Karla Wright 


22. 


Amy Hoffman 


39. 


Marilyn Schild 


6. Debbie Wagner 


23. 


Francie Huffman 


40. 


Jeanie Waters 


7. Zannie Neuman 


24. 


Sharon Flack 


41. 


Pam Minten 


8. Mary Ann Powell 


25. 


Stephanie Keyes 


42. 


Fran Yoshioka 


9. Cary Hation 


26. 


Ann Seilheimer 


43. 


Betsy Kimmick 


10. Chris Conklin 


27. 


Robin Reiser 


44. 


Linda Henry 


1 1. Connie Jump 


28. 


Kathy Horstman 


45. 


Corky Hannaford 


12. Kris Kullin 


29. 


Melanie Radlick 


46. 


Sharon Mill 


13. Cathy Stroia 


30. 


8eth Wilkinson 


47. 


Carol Ferchau 


14. Diane Johnson 


31. 


Karen Auer 


48. 


Carol Dapore 


15. Connie Alter 


32. 


Nanci Smith 


49. 


Cindy Sanford 


1 6. Candy Smith 


33. 


Dee Camiola 


50. 


Barb Griswold 


17, Cindy Wilson 


34. 


Martha Hanke 


51. 


Diane Pfitzenmier 



42 



1. William Daley 

2. Paul Anderson 

3. "John" 

4. Edmund Banville 

5. Al Picciano 

6. Edward Smith 

7. Art Wankmuller 

8. Wesley 5. Dennis 

9. William Glassner 
10. Hank Holzapfel 



1 1 . Tod R. Angus 

12. Mike McCarthy 

13. Albert Beeler 

14. Tom Martin 

15. Mike Broderman 

16. Robert Metzger 

17. Earl Heise 

18. Andrew Holzapfel 

19. Douglas W. Prutzman 




45 



1. 


Bob Telloni 


17. Jerry Chetock 


33. Bob Standen 


2. 


Steve Tope 


18. Lee Morgan 


34. Roger Garrett 


3. 


Keith Ross 


19. Tom McFarland 


35. Carrey Doolen 


4. 


Dick Martin 


20. Ken Grove 


36. Doug Grothjohn 


5. 


Jay Farquar 


21. Steve Gierhart 


37. Bill Hiscott 


6. 


Mario Marconi 


22. Jim Kingsley 


38. Tom Shouvlin 


7. 


Verne Reich 


23. Mike Daniels 


39. Tom Bishop 


8. 


Mike Russell 


24. Jeff Emblefon 


40. Clark Robenstine 


9. 


Roger Smith 


25. Tom Bair 


41 . Joe Skocaj 


10. 


Ken Sechler 


26. Glen Robbins 


42. Bob Hoffman 


11. 


Tom Becker 


27. Don McCormick 


43. Tom Catalano 


12. 


Joe Knoch 


28. Tim Coughtrie 


44. Doug Thompson 


13. 


Gary Karlitz 


29. Dick Buckley 


45. Dick McGraw 


14. 


Larry Chadwell 


30. Roy Hasbrook 


46. Tom Frame 


15. 


Mark Holterhoff 


31 . Craig Schulze 


47. Gary Groves 


16. 


Dave Lawrence 


32. Bill Slonaker 






47 





1. 


Judy Waffen 


19. 


Karen Swenson 


37. Mary Lou Pry 


2. 


Cheryl Nader 


20. 


Vicki LeFevre 


38. 


Jan Cuiksa 


3. 


Barb Green 


21. 


Adrienne Lusin 


39. 


Pam Steinman 


4. 


Michele Johnson 


22. 


Paula Greenler 


40. 


Penny Rice 


5. 


Marcia Bagby 


23. 


Jackie Lilly 


41. 


Cindy Closen 


6. 


Jeanne Matthews 


24. 


Dianne Steele 


42. 


Paula Kangas 


7. 


Elten Steranko 


25. Mary Lou Bolce 


43. 


Karen Engle 


8. 


Liz Kent 


26. 


Robyn Jones 


44. 


Ginger Cook 


9. 


Linda Ickes 


27. 


Karen Adams 


45. 


Patty Schreiber 


10. 


Penny Colwell 


28. 


Sharman Hess 


46. 


Susie Bair 


11. 


Anne Paul 


29. 


Leslee Townsend 


47. 


Jacki Aldrich 


12. 


Judy Stuckey 


30. 


Carol Couvaris 


48. 


Jenny Pearson 


13. 


Karen Rinta 


31. 


Marilyn Gosnell 


49. 


Karen Nielsen 


14. 


Mary Sillanpaa 


32. 


Pam Carlisle 


50. 


Debbie Goldsmith 


15. 


Ellie Mullen 


33. 


Karen Young 


51. 


Sue Outhwaite 


16. 


Debbie Salen 


34. 


Kerstin Rinta 


52. 


Maryanne Striffler 


17. 


Mary Zisk 


35. 


Lynn Veber 


53. 


Jill Jordan 


18. 


Nancy Olson 


36. 


Isolde Guenther 







48 



1. Bob Watson 

2. Rick Parish 

3. Phil Martin 

4. Bill Board 

5. Dave Kash 

6. Dean Berger 

7. Don Sleeper 

8. Bob Boyd 

9. Cary Goodsmilh 

10. Mike Wahl 

11. Dick Miller 
12 Chris Wilson 

13. Dale Yielding 

14. Rick Heslon 

1 5. Dave Jones 

16. Tom Lindsey 

1 7. Don Mcllveen 
IB. Bill Crafty 

19. Dan Demko 

20. Harry Paris 

21 . Rick Shoemaker 

22. Mark Rennie 



23 Rich Cirincione 

24. Jack Baker 

25. John Wells 

26. Steve Nugent 

27. Craig Kridel 

28. Bill Biviano 

29. Bob Hecker 

30. Gary Norman 

31. Rich Slusser 

32. Willie Season 

33. Dave Cribbs 

34. Jerry Loyer 

35. Dave Alexander 

36. Tony Pence 

37. Brian McClatchie 

38. Dave Kelley 

39. Wes Connor 

40. Bob McCune 

41. Roger Shoemaker 

42. Tom Donelly 

43. Dave Peters 

44. Bob Brauel 



45. Jeff Smith 

46. Chet Ledford 

47. Chris Martin 

48. Bob Sabelhaus 

49. Daryl Kaplan 

50. Jay Johnson 

51. Dan Rohr 

52. Rick Pentella 

53. Nick Weisbrod 

54. John Phillips 

55. Bruce Funk 

56. Lee Adams 

57. Jim Frank 

58. Harry Knutter 

59. Ron Leichner 

60. Pete Horgan 

61. Buddy Polley 

62. John Metzler 

63. Ed Baytos 

64. Dan Carmichael 

65. Earl Plank 

66. "Cowboy" 



1. 


Jan Keuthan 


13. 


Barry Galbraith 


25. 


Jerry Robison 


2. 


Bruce Blaylock 


14. 


Mike Burns 


26. 


John Totura 


3. 


Bill Nadzak 


15. 


John Helbling 


27. 


Jeff Eckert 


4. 


Steve Schutte 


16. 


Dave Brown 


28. 


Rusty Mathews 


5. 


Kerry Shea 


17. 


Walt van Dusen 


29. 


Mike Creager 


6. 


Tom Firestone 


18. 


John Kroehle 


30. 


Dan Doll 


7. 


Tom Vellios 


19. 


Bill McBroom 


31. 


Jerry Unruh 


8. 


Jim Rooney 


20. 


Rick Swinghammer 


32. 


Gary Blackie 


9. 


Ray McLaughlin 


21. 


Art Dickinson 


33. 


Ed Cornett 


10. Clancey Frey 


22. 


Gordy Billman 


34. 


Lou Driggs 


11. 


Denny Petrovic 


23. 


George Bartlett 


35. 


Tom Watters 


12. 


Paul KlinedinsT 


24. 


Phil Godenschwager 


36. 


Larry Krone 



» tome m 



i 



# 




r 




p 

MB 1 *\ , 
'Mww^ ^ f 

■ A 




* 



1 . Marilyn Vinton 

2. Sue Middleton 

3. Beth McAllister 

4. Janet Falls 

5. Beth Nolan 

6. Sue Gernhardt 

7. Bobbie Joe Stephens 

8. Karen Andrews 

9. Sue Apple 

10. Cindy leininger 

11. Kathy White 

1 2. Judy Markham 

13. Marianne Kindregan 

14. Linda Garey 

15. Debby Thomas 

16. Becky Wales 

1 7. Barb Lennox 

18. Grace Dakis 



19. Barb Moore 

20. Terry Tarry 

21. Sarah Brownrigg 

22. Kyle Chapman 

23. Sheri Olson 

24. Shari Holroyd 

25. Sue Saunders 

26. Marianne Wise 

27. Kathy McLimore 

28. Linda Stremple 

29. Michelle Saks 

30. Tia James 

31 . Kathy Charley 

32. Carol Johnson 

33. Karen Mueller 

34. Karen Groh 

35. Linda Patton 



36. Ann Kennedy 

37. Barb Straka 

38. Nancy Runser 

39. Mindy Belyea 

40. Debbie Bower 

41. Jo Garret 

42. Claudia Conrad 

43. Sue Henninger 

44. Barb Greybeck 

45. Jane Wennerstrom 

46. Arlene Schramm 

47. Leslie Gunzaules 

48. Karen Graff 

49. Jane Higbie 

50. Annette Kormanik 

51 . Jane Williams 

52. Lisa Neff 



54 



I ATA 




1. 


George Koury 


16. 


Billy Brown 


30. Don Kincade 


2. 


Carl Petre 


17. 


Jay Dickinson 


31. Mike Diehl 


3. 


Slu Podolnick 


18. 


Bruce Burtch 


32. Ken Engstrom 


4. 


Gary Miller 


19. 


Bill Luebker 


33. Jim Spitzalny 


5. 


Terry Johnson 


20. 


Joe Neiford 


34. Don Kincade 


6. 


Pat Elsass 


21. 


Dick Dietz 


35. Tim Wildermuth 


7. 


Ken Richards 


22. 


Tom O'Malley 


36. Jerry Regotti 


8. 


E. J. Lemoal 


23. 


Mike Mills 


37. Tom Springer 


9. 


Mike Sweet 


24. 


Marc Shepearo 


38. Dave Hackel 


10. 


Rand Dikeman 


25. 


Mike Ervln 


39. Dave Pratt 


11. 


John Ahlen 


26. 


Dave Black 


40. Enke King 


12. 


Chuck Minnick 


27. 


Jerry Kroger 


41. Dave Drusbacky 


13. 


Ted Shaw 


28. 


Larry Peacock 


42. Kent von Bargen 


14. 


Bob Messina 


29. 


B. G. Wilks 


43. Tom Earhart 


15. 


Terry Smith 









56 




57 



ITKE 




1. 


"Squid" Wagner 


18. Jim Mandrell 


35. 


Bob Carity 


2. 


Dan Kelso 


19. Wall Morrow 


36. 


Gary Hermann 


3. 


Tom Tise 


20. Jim Kardish 


37. 


Jim Newell 


4. 


John Gevat 


21 . Bob Kincart 


38. 


Tad Claypool 


5. 


Kip Randal 


22. Dale Solomon 


39. 


Brian Bakeman 


6. 


Greg Blum 


23. Ron Shouldis 


40. 


Ed Cepelnik 


7. 


Mark Kronenberg 


24 Larry Hutchinson 


41. 


George Mignin 


e. 


Jerry lane 


25. Brian Stephens 


42. 


Ron Pitkowski 


9. 


Mike Major 


26. Ron Jones 


43. 


Roger Landid 


10. 


Rob Flinn 


27, Dave Lange 


44. 


Jim McCarthy 


11. 


Gary French 


2B. Jon Barber 


45. 


Al Takacs 


12. 


Doug Wiener 


29. Ray Zagorc 


46. 


Don Falk 


13. 


Clark Gray 


30. Greg Stricharchuk 


47. 


Mark Miller 


14. George McCann 


31 . Rob Glasner 


48. 


George Mizenko 


15. 


Jim Woods 


32. Harold Franklin 


49. 


Dan Dailey 


16. 


Ken Myers 


33. Gary Donaldson 


50. 


Steve Garnaas 


17. 


Eb Blakely 


34. Brandt Williams 







58 



t . Nancy Barr 

2. Barb Blaze 

3. Windley Saalfield 

4. Peggy Marzano 

5. Wendy Clark 

6. Kathy Boesel 

7. Becky Hiner 

8. Lauryn llsley 

9. Kathy Gilmore 

10. Sue Strieker 

11. Vicki Cullison 
1 2. Lenore Grotke 

13. Lois Losi 

14. Pat Larson 

15. Christy Hardie 

16. Diane Detweiler 

17. Lynn Rees 

18. Pat Rooney 

19. Lesley Zinn 



20. Lynn Davies 

21. Diane Roth 

22. Sue Loomey 

23. Marcy Malone 

24. Cathy Brenholts 

25. Nancy Mann 

26. Kris Kridet 

27. Sue Matyi 

28. Katie Donohue 

29. Sue Fowler 

30. Denise Davis 

31. Candy Hockaden 

32. Marsha Smith 

33. Mary Lou Cameron 

34. Pam Harwood 

35. Teri Geoghan 

36. Sue Winfield 

37. Carolyn Powell 

38. Debbie Hartford 



39. Barb Schaible 

40. Alison Taylor 

41. Candy Buckley 

42. Judy Friedman 

43. Ann Prichard 

44. Peggy Dickinson 

45. Brooke Belsey 

46. Ann Ferguson 

47. Nancy Rohl 

48. Peggi Irwin 

49. Laurie Roston 

50. Cindy Lovett 

51. Judy Markovsky 

52. Francie Harley 

53. Ann Marie Kulmatcyki 

54. Connie Majerus 

55. Barb Steiner 

56. Ellen 5cymanski 

57. Jenny Smith 




61 



1. Judi Hague 

2. Lois Aaron 

3. Janet Paris 

4. Karen Kramer 

5. Sandy Smith 

6. Ellen Rubin 

7. Mary Jane Goodman 

8. Lynn Kirschberg 

9. Fredi Montlack 

10. Patti Sachs 

1 1 . Janie Kogut 

12. Nancy Cohen 

13. Vicki Breyer 

14. Karen Sigman 

15. Kathy Acocella 

16. Sue Fish 

17. Denise Cunningham 



18. Jane Zilka 

19. Barbara Siferd 

20. Vivian Hastings 

21. Wendi Bernhard 

22. Jam's Bellings 

23. Diane Torfora 

24. Carol Kelly 

25. Linda Spector 

26. Polly Davidson 

27. Marcia Silver 

28. Janet Brostoff 

29. Amy Pritz 

30. Susan Weinberger 

31. Shelly Falb 

32. Renee Jaskulek 

33. Corinne Fendell 



1 . Robin Smith 

2. Mary Ellen Stam 

3. Gerri Dale 

4. Donna Wenrick 

5. AAarci Curtin 

6. Janis Borleff 

7. Judy Wheat 

8. Cindy Relias 

9. Carolyn Hockensmith 

10. Kaye Carr 

11. Judy Hattersley 

12. Jo Ellen Stark 

13. Terri Bowrdouris 
1 4. Calhy Reynolds 

15. Kris Hafley 

16. Kris Klipstine 

17. Barb Hope 

18. Jeannie Favrat 



19. Ruth Titley 

20. Carol Walker 

21 . Bette Justice 

22. Caroline Appleton 

23. Fran Macri 

24. Judy Watson 

25. Claudia Brandenburg 

26. Jackie Miller 

27. Sherri Dukes 

28. Pat Redman 

29. Polli Costein 

30. Nancy Perkins 

31. Cindy Foy 

32. Nancy Tupper 

33. Becky Doggett 

34. Karen Thompson 

35. Ilene Nova 



36. Holly Chamberlain 

37. Karen Rasmussen 

38. Carol Grissom 

39. Pam Titley 

40. Daphene Srsson 

41. Caroline Dobbins 

42. Ann Stephens 

43. Janie Turner 

44. Jane Brand 

45. Debby Grey 

46. Marlene Peterson 

47. Sue Gunyou 

48. Sally Slauffer 

49. Mitzi Brown 

50. Barb Dilger 

5 1 . Connie Crow 

52. Darlene Judkins 




65 



[BOO 




1. Richard Ward 

2. Patrick Campbell 

3. William Staron 

4. Rodger Krupa 

5. Tim Quick 

6. Robert Staron 



66 



1. 


Joan Grubb 


18. 


Laurie Forhan 


35. 


Sue Weiss 


2. 


Gail Berman 


19. 


Sandy Bubnowski 


36. 


Carol Skinner 


3. 


Tina Caskin 


20. 


Linda Appel 


37. 


Sandy Hobbs 


4. 


Libby Williams 


21. 


Janet Milter 


38. 


Susie Weber 


5. 


Sherri Urban 


22. 


Frannie Packard 


39. 


Denise Dishon 


6. 


Gay Triplet! 


23. 


Kendra Rhoades 


40. 


Linda Stoughton 


7. 


Mary Ford 


24. 


Kathy Rirkham 


41. 


Carolyn Niland 


8. 


Jeannie Slevers 


25. 


Donna Beers 


42. 


Jean Tramba 


9. 


Chris Clifford 


26. 


Rae Needham 


43. 


Jane Hipkins 


10. 


Jane Hooper 


27. 


Jenny Watt 


44. 


Kathy Elger 


11. 


AAary Dohn 


28. 


Mi Herzog 


45. 


Cec Rinaldi 


12. 


Lee Abdnor 


29. 


Sharon Koorsgaard 


46. 


Corie Schwendemer 


13. 


Cheryl Breth 


30. 


Karen Kaiser 


47. 


Nancy Wilson 


14. 


Lee Ballantyne 


31. 


Terriann Persutti 


48. 


Joanie Mackie 


15. 


Dian Trun 


32. 


Christie Gilluly 


49. 


Jan Barnhill 


16. 


Gail Weinberg 


33. 


Mary Hess 


50. 


Cindy Owen 


17. 


Sandy Breisacher 


34. 


Janet Pickup 







1. 


Mike Sullivan 


1 8. Bruce Poorman 


35. 


Jim Fledderjohn 


2. 


Paul McVey 


19. Doug Rose 


36. 


Bob Sea nor 


3. 


Larry Smith 


20. Buzz Mallet 


37. 


Mike Giannamore 


4. 


George Dilgard 


21. Lov Armentrout 


38. 


Pete Chronis 


S. 


Jack McElroy 


22. Tom Jacques 


39. 


Jim Gregg 


6. 


Ken Wagar 


23. Doug Bennett 


40. 


Bob Lambert 


7. 


Kevin McKinney 


24. Dave Nowak 


41. 


Dave Kister 


8. 


Rich Ali 


25. Tom Shaw 


42. 


Bob Seedhouse 


9. 


Tom Bowker 


26. Tony Utrata 


43. 


Grant Stephenson 


to. 


Bill Swigart 


27. Dan Gottschall 


44. 


Allen Todres 


11. 


Ed Cherney 


28. John Robarge 


45. 


Bill Cotter 


12. 


John Ralph 


29. Chuck Weisman 


46. 


Jim Wycoff 


13. 


Jim Ginley 


30. Bill Pyne 


47. 


Jim Chacona 


14. 


Rich O'Such 


31. Bob Hurt 


48. 


Bob Stambaugh 


15. 


Rod Repschlager 


32. John Galati 


49. 


Micky Nickols 


16. 


Jay Milner 


33. Bret Goodson 


50. 


Frank Ali 


17. 


Don Clevenger 


34. Bill Newton 








71 




1. Jim Patrick 


18. 


Mike Depre 


35. 


Denny Pierce 


2. Rich Owen 


19. 


Sid Schwab 


36 


Barry Wyerman 


3. Jeff Terbeek 


20. 


Bill Shafer 


37. 


Jim Palda 


4. Mike Myers 


21. 


Chris Lamb 


38. 


Jay Jacobs 


5. Manley Ford 


22. 


Bob Phoenix 


39. 


John Baginski 


6. Dave Gaino 


23. 


Jim Black 


40. 


Ken Ccicutio 


7. Gary Vereb 


24. 


Greg Keidel 


41. 


Howard Frandenfield 


8. Walley Leyshow 


25. 


Sam Bar le 


42. 


Bob Shaffner 


9. Mike Rosenbaum 


26 


Gary Wiseman 


43. 


Bob Wegley 


1 0. Tony Beach 


27. 


Dave McManness 


44. 


Mike Whalen 


1 1 . Tom McGrane 


28. 


Tom Carlisle 


45. 


Eugene Marchese 


12. Tom Hilb 


29. 


George Winow 


46. 


Ken Ingram 


13. Rod Clair 


30. 


Bruce Kerr 


47. 


Mike Manente 


14. Mac MacLeod 


31. 


Jeff Russell 


48. 


Bob Fitchko 


15. Dan Shirk 


32 


Roger Rice 


49. 


Craig Roser 


16. Doug Zimmerman 


33. 


Scott Roser 


50. 


Paul Moffat 


17. Joe Ruby 


34. 


Bob Bennett 


51. 


Dan Curren 



72 




73 




1. Howard McKnight 

2. Peter Ripson 

3. Eddie Hammond 

4. George Smith 

5. Mike Oscar 

6. Alan Andrews 

7. Tim Adams 

8. T. Gene Lockard 

9. Rick Grasso 

10. John Burke 

1 1 . Gary Goodman 

12. Steve Tuon'k 

13. Scot Freauf 

14. Etienne Tuorik 

15. Randy Yost 



16. Jim Alan 

1 7. Rob SantaMaria 

18. Tim Hollinger 

19. Dick Majors 

20. Rick Talbot 

21. Larry Seimer 

22. Skip Allen 

23. Carl Ferguson 

24. Jim Busanus 

25. Chuck Linn 

26. Tom Sommer 

27. John Hastings 

28. Jim Jensen 

29. Rick Reysen 

30. Rich Braevl 



31 . Tim Loges 

32. Bill Byer 

33. Rich Goodall 

34. John Torrence 

35. Stu Purdy 

36. Paul Kulik 

37. Jim Weidman 

38. Gary Elmenthaler 

39. Norm Purdy 

40. Dave Rangeler 

41 . Terry Krebs 

42. Paul Richards 

43. Doug Bond 

44. Joe Focke 



74 




75 



1. Joan Weber 

2. Lydia Titus 

3. Debbie Phillips 

4. Jan Fries 

5. Sallle Krell 

6. Gretchen Schuter 

7. Cynthia Jaudon 

8. Annelle Reysen 

9. Kathy Elekes 

10. Gretchen Wise 

1 1 . Joyce Richardson 

12. Peggy Wolf 

13. Mary Karabinas 



14. Chris Melick 

15. Kathy Barnette 
1 6. Carol Takacs 

17. Debbie Raita 

18. Lanna Peyton 

19. Cindy Martin 

20. Gloria Gaylinn 

21. Terri Kirk 

22. Linda Cine 

23. Jean Schultz 

24. Linda Simone 

25. Betsy Gaymen 

26. Barb Morris 



27. Michelle DelValle 

28. Karin Mick 

29. Fay Crabtree 

30. Joanne Krukenberg 

31. Sue Worn 

32. Darlene Brown 

33. Pat Kinghorn 

34. Marolyn Saunders 

35. Nancy Sayres 

36. Judy Morgenstern 

37. Cathy Weimer 

38. Vickie Davis 




77 



HAM 




1. Rich Katz 

2. Dave Belinky 

3. Don Klein 

4. Norm Shamis 

5. Gary Jacobs 

6. Bob Kay 

7. Larry Margolis 

8. Marc Rosencranz 

9. Rich Clyne 

10. Bill Frank 

11. Rick Snyder 

12. Murray Honigstock 



13. Rob Hoffman 

14. Paul Yeskel 

15. Jim Massive 

16. Bruce Yaffe 

17. Jim Ezzes 

18. Rich Hoffman 

19. John Bodi 

20. Ron Weisz 
Don Morgan 
Bob Cohen 
Sfuart Lesser 

I Blocker 



21. 
22. 
23. 
24. 



25. Abe Moss 

26. Randy Nelson 

27. Randy Barlow 

28. Fred Martin 

29. Sam Williamowsky 

30. Mac Ramsey 

31. Bob Karr 

32. Mike Winston 

33. Mike Koren 

34. Roger Chlowitz 

35. Marv Goldstein 



IKA 




1. 


Mary Jane Korn 


20. 


Cindy Boster 


39. Cindy Close 


2. 


Patti Wilkinson 


21. 


Barb Rogers 


40. Sally Mossman 


3. 


Pat Kirn 


22 


Nancy Cramer 


41 . Norma Jackson 


4. 


Nina Shutoff 


23. 


Ann Knupke 


42. Sue Keltner 


5. 


Darien Such 


24. 


Linda Lesesky 


43. Pam Borton 


6. 


Suzanne Muhonen 


25. 


Sue Wheeler 


44. Carolyn Watt 


7. 


Marilyn Hollowell 


26 


Libby Scheffer 


45. Sue Hartley 


8. 


Sheryl Gillin 


27. 


Taffy Mahaffey 


46. Kathy Galloway 


9. 


Linda Hosack 


28 


Jo Anne Shepard 


47. Sharon Peltz 


10. 


Shirley Acker 


29. 


Barb Nuhfer 


48. Patsy Lehner 


11. 


Jane Guinlher 


30. 


Jody Amstutz 


49. Barb Matthews 


12. 


Laura Faulkner 


31. 


Mary Weigel 


50. Connie Matthews 


13. 


Sandy Parsson 


32. 


Joan Swendiman 


51 . Lynne Newton 


u 


Lois Flanagan 


33. 


Linda Knecht 


52. Suzanne Hearne 


15. 


Corleen Bingham 


34. 


Dianne Lowe 


53. Libby Poll 


16. 


Cindy Mitchell 


35. 


Daren Case 


54. Mag Jackson 


17. 


Kris Jones 


36. 


Kendra Warhurst 


55. Gale Bush 


18. 


Cec Pinkerton 


37. 


Jean Selfe 


56. Judy Brown 


19. 


Carol Palguta 


38 


Pat Himebaugh 





90 



IAT 




1. Jay Kjoller 

2. John McDonnell 

3. Mike Rolh 

4. Steve Salt 

5. Len Klucar 

6. Dick Mathias 

7. Paul Wright 

8. Mark Eberly 

9. John Hanneken 

10. Rod Friedman 

11. Rob McDonald 

12. Mitch Krasnoff 

13. Jon Wills 

14. Bill Nugent 

1 5. Tim Muzyka 

16. Bruce Burkland 

17. John Gabriel 

18. Joe Ugran 



19. Pete Mesnard 

20. Rick Mock 

21. Bruce Wright 

22. Tom Williams 

23. Greg Michinock 

24. Bob Kiener 

25. Rick Spence 

26. Tony Zangardi 

27. Jay Oana 

28. Tom Prerson 

29. Dean Judkins 

30. Jim Foley 

31 . Frank Hamister 

32. George Oliver 

33. Dave Jacot 

34. Mark Riffle 

35. Dale Huggins 



36. Ron Wright 

37. Steve Hubbard 

38. Dale Cardamone 

39. Greg Smith 

40. Al Foster 

41. Jeff Garstick 

42. Dave Williams 

43. Jary Humbert 

44. Bruce Brownlee 

45. Dave Armstrong 

46. Cam Paxton 

47. Terry Ondreyka 

48. Dave Bricker 

49. Jim Tyll 

50. Mike Hirashima 

51 . Pete Mathias 

52. Dave Daughters 



32 



IZTA 




1. 


Lynn fcoLUoo 


19. 


Janet Dickerman 


37. 


Susie Jack 


2. 


Sally Hurd 


20. 


Janet Kime 


38. 


Nancy Brown 


3. 


Nancy Harlow 


21. 


Annie Hamilton 


39. 


Sandy Warner 


4. 


Carol Waltz 


22. 


Sam Steyskal 


40. 


Anita Fiori 


5. 


Debbie Loehnert 


23. 


Pam Wright 


41. 


Donna Harward 


6. 


Peach Higgens 


24. 


Mary Jane Nordstrom 


42. 


Dianne Mullen 


7. 


Judy White 


25. 


Pam Ferguson 


43. 


Linda Forsyth 


B. 


Betsy "Gaper" Martin 


26. 


Kristy Kulesza 


44. 


Natalie Howland 


9. 


Terry Brown 


27. 


Jackie Farkas 


45. 


Karen Kalp 


10. 


N)anry RpyaJ 


28. 


Marilyn Greenawald 


46. 


Janice Kowalak 


11. 


Garvetla Hager 


29. 


Barb Tolley 


47. 


Linda Banko 
Pat kussell 


12. 


Judi Watson 


30. 


Nanci Linke 


48. 


13. 


Sue Greylock 


31. 


Debbie Bair 


49. 


Jan Williamson 


14. 


Jeannle Moore 


32. 


Mel Stovall 


50. 


Donna David 


15. 


Carol Gardner 


33. 


Joan Fette 


51. 


Cindy Kitchen 


16. 


Pam Carroll 


34. 


Sue Watson 


52. 


Lianne Miller 


17. 


Debbie Hall 


35. 


Barbara Bittner 


53. 


Marilyn Hill 


18. 


Aflirhpllp-Hnller 


36. 


Donna Scsavnicki 







84 



KEAG 




1. 


Al Riggs 


15. Larry Kaufmann 


28. 


Melvin Meers 


2. 


Tim Swift 


1 6. Tim Curto 


29. 


Ken Wright 


3. 


Steve Beebe 


17. Jon Zink 


30. 


Tom Cole 


4. 


John Hager 


18. Denny Helmig 


31. 


Bob Orwig 


s. 


Dan Nash 


19. M.ke Huntley 


32. 


Jack Carroll 


6. 


Mike Zakany 


20. Doug Braden 


33. 


Bruce Dew 


7. 


Jack Strauss 


21 . Denny Cordial 


34. 


Mark Flynn 


8. 


Gary Sutphin 


22. Rick Ban 


35. 


Jack Brownlee 


9. 


Tom Tanno 


23. Al Zakany 


36 


Kraig McConnell 


10 


Doug McKinney 


24. Rick Brown 


37. 


Al Neubert 


11 


Mike Hensien 


25. Craig Troescher 


38. 


Jeff Lenches 


12 


Jeff Dagan 


26. Mike Devlin 


39. 


Dick Herrington 


13 


Bob Baer 


27. Dan Reed 


40. 


Frank Toth 


14 


Mike Mehaffey 









S6 




88 




89 



BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 






BACHELOR 


of 


ARTS 






BACHELOR 


of 


BUSINESS 


ADMINISTRATION 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


in 


r~AAA A Al IMI/" ATir\M 

COMMUNICATION 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


in 


HEARING and SPEECH 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


in 


JOURNALISM 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


in 


HOME ECONOMICS 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


EDUCATION 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


INDUSTRIAL SYSTEMS ENGIN 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 


BACHELOR 


of 


SCIENCE 


n 


CIVIL ENGINEERING 


BACHELOR 


of 


ARCHITECTURE 


BACHELOR 


of 


ARTS in ARCHITECTURE 


BACHELOR 


of 


FINE ARTS 





MASTER of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

MASTER of FINE ARTS 

MASTER of SCIENCE 

MASTER of EDUCATION 

MASTER of ARTS 

DOCTORATE 



90 




Zuber, N. 
Zimmerman, E. 
Ziants, L. 
Zeune, G. 



Zerkle, W. 
Zeigler, S. 
Zarzar, L. 



Zanella, N. 
Zakany, A. 
Young, W. 
Young, L. 



Young, K. 
Yoshioka, F. 
Yingst, J. 



Yike, S. 
Yerian, G. 
Yavelow, M. 



Yanchar, J. 
Yance, G. 



Wyant, R. 
Wunderle, S. 
Wright, T. 
Wren, D. 
Worstall, J. 



91 



Worrell, P. 
Workman, J. 
Worn, S. 
Woods, J. 



Woodrich, A. 
Woo, J. 
Wolfe, S. 
Winfield, S. 



Wize, C. A. 
Wize, L. 
Witthoefft, M. 
Witkin, L. 



Withers, R. 
Wiseman, J. 
Wise, M. 
Wise, D. 
Wipperman, K. 



Wintermeyer, D. 
Winter, S. 
Winter, B. 



Wingert, D. 
Winfield, S. 
Wilson, T. 



Wilson, R. 
Wills, S. 
Willis, M . 
Willis, J. 




92 




Williamson, S. 



Williams, T. 
Williams, M. 
Williams, M. 
Williams, L. 



Wiesner, R. 
Wiesen, L. 
Wickert, S. 



Wiater, J. 
Whitley, R. 
White, S. 
White, J. 
Wheeler, S. 



Westfall, J. 
West, C. 
Wenrick, D. 
Wengerd, C. 



Wendel, C 
Wells, D. 
Wells, D. 



Welch, W. 
Weizenecker, J. 
Weiss, M. 
Weiss, L. 



Weimer, J. 
Weidner, T. 
Weidaw, W. 
Webster, R. 



Weber, M. 
Weber, A. 
Weade, R. 



Walters, T. 
Watson, H. 
Watkins, W. 
Warren, S. 
Warner, J. 



Warman, R. 
Warfel, 5. 



Waltermire, B. 
Walter, M. 
Walsh, M. 



Wallake, R. 
Wallace, T. A 
Wallace, M. 
Walker, P. 





Walcutt, A. 
Wagenbach, A. 
Wade, V. 
Wachter, L. 



Volk, S. 



Volk, J. 
Volk, C. 
Voinovich, J. 
Vincent, C. 
Vidmer, L. 



Via, J. 

Vercellotti, D. 
Vecchio, M. J. 
Varkonda, L. 



Van Reeth, L. 
Van Fossen, B. 
Vandeginste, M. 
Valentine, S. 
Valentine, M. B. 
Valentine, AA. 



Unger, M. 
Ullman, M. 
Ullery, H. 
Ugran, J. 



Ubinger, J. 
Tyll, J. 
Turner, W. 



95 



Tucker, S. 
Troiano, B. 
Tritipo, L. 
Triplett, J. 



Trent, D. 
Treffinger, C. 
Traficant, R. 
Tramba, J. 



Townsley, M. 
Townsend, L. 



Toth, K. 
Toth.B. L. 
Torgrimsen, J. 
Tong, L. 



Tompkins, T. 
Tittle, P. 
Tiffany, B. 
Threlkeld, T. 



Thompson, J. 
Thomas, V. 
Thimmes, P . 



Thatcher, P. 
Terbeek, J. 
Tenney, D. 
Temple, S. 




96 




Taylor, N. 
Taylor, L. 
Taylor, B. 



Tarry, T. 
Taracko, J. 
Tamburrino, M. 
Takacs, A. 
Taddeo, J. 



Tabashneck, B. 
Sypher, S. 
Symonds, R. 



Sydow, M. 
Swartz, R. 
Swartz, G. 



Swanson, L. 
Swain, B. 
Sullivan, M. 
Sullivan, M. 



Sullivan, M. 
Stychno, P. 
Stupar, J. 



Stump, S. 
Stump, L. 
Stuller, D. 
Stuckey, L. 
Stroop, K. 
Stroop, D. 



Streetz, J. 



Streetz, J. 



Strand, L. 



Straka, S. 
Stottsberry, B. 



Stoodt, R. 
Stohlman, R. 
Stimac, M. 



Stickel, M. 
Stichter, J. 




Steyskal, J. 
Stevens, T. 
Stern, B. 
Stepanovich, M. 



98 




99 



Sobieraj, L 
Snider, R. 
Snider, J. 



Snavely, N. 
Snedaker, M. 
Snedaker, M. 
Smith, T. 



Smith, S. 
Smith, M. 
Smith, D. 
Smith, D. 
Smith, C. 



Smith, A. 
Smead, M. 
Slusser, J. 
Slattery, N 



Skowronsky, B. 
Skoch, T. 
Sisson, D. 



Sir Louis, D. 
Siranovic, C. 
Singer, L. 



Sindone, A. 
Sims, R. 
Simpson, M. 
Simone, L. 










ilk 






Kg 

ii 


















1 1 












Simmons, L. 
Silver, M. 
Sievers, K. 
Siegel, P. 



Siegal, N. 
Shultz, J. 
Shore, L. 
Shon, M. 
Shoemaker, S. 



Shoemaker, R. 
Shoemaker, R. 



Shirk, D. 
Shirey, D. 
Shino, T. 
Sherry, S. 
Sherer, T. 



Shepcaro, M. 
Shepard, J. 
Shemo, J. 



Shelton, B. J. 
Shaw, D. 
Shaw, C. 
Sharp, T. 



Shanks, R. 
Shaffer, S. 
Selkregg, A. 
Seiple, J. 
Seifert, R. 



101 



Sears, S. 
Schweid, B. 
Schroeder, S. 
Schumacher, B. 



Schultz, J. R. 
Schultz, J. 
Schott, M. 
Schoenberg, S. 
Schnitzer, S. 



Schneider, D. 
Schmidt, W. 
Schlagetter, M. 
Schlachet, G. 



Schindel, L. 
Scherger, C. 
Scheiers, G. 



Scheidt, K. 
Schechter, H. 
Schaible, B. 





Scale, K. 
Sayre, N. 
Sayre M. 
Sawyer, W. 



Sattler, M. 
Sattler, G. 



Sarchet, W 
Sandvik, L. 
Sands, T. 
Sanders, B 
Sams, W. 



Sampson, G. 
Sail, G. 
Sabelhaus, R. 



Sabatini, A. 
Ryon, B. 
Rupert, R. 



Rulon, S. 
Rugg, J. 
Ruetschi.S. 
Rudolph, T. 
Rudez, R. 
Rucker, D. 



Rubin, M. 
Rubin, E. 



103 



Roynon, V. 
Royal, N. 
Rowley, M. 
Rowe, M. 
Rowe, C. 
Rowan, B. 



Ross, L. 
Ross, D. 



Roser, C. 
Rosenberg, S. 



Rosenberg, S. 
Rosen, R. 



Root, K. 
Root, C. 
Roos, C. 



Roof, R. 
Romano, F. A. 



Rollins, R. 
Rogers, S. 
Roeth, K. 
Rodocker, S. 
Roby, J. 




104 




Robinson, S. 
Robinson, K. 



Robinson, G. 
Robinson, D. 
Roberts, L. 
Robb, L. 
Robb, J. E. 



Riznikove, A. 
Risen, J. 



Rinkoski, P. 
Rinaldi, C. 
Riley, T. 
Riffle, M. 



Ries, V. 
Riepenhoff, R. 
Ricketts, R. 



Ricjey, E. 
Richner, C. 
Rice, R. 
Rice, K. 



Rice, C. 
Rhodes, K. 
Rhoades, K. 
Reysen, R. 
Resnik, M. 
Repicky, M. K. 



105 



Renz, P. 
Rem, F. 
Renker, N. 
Reisch, D. 
Reinhart, L. 
Reid, B. 



Reed, 
Reed, 



T. C. 
L. 



Rech, D. 
Rausch, L. 




Ransdell, W. 
Randolph, J. 



Ramey, M. 
Ramey, D. 
Ralston, R. 
Rahter, D. 



Radlick, M. 
Quintus, H. 
Quest, C. 



Puzsik, A. 
Pulfer, M. 
Pugh, R. 
Puening, D. 
Ptacek, P. 





106 




Probert, C. 
Pritz, A. 




Pritt, L. 
Price, S. 
Pribble, C. 
Preston, P. 
Pressman, M. 



Pounds, L. 
Poon, H. 
Pontious, R. 
Polatsek, C. 



Poirier, D. 
Piatt, S. 
Pinkerton, C. 



Pincelli, R. 
Pierce, D. 
Pickersgill, J. 



Pickens, K. 
Piazza, R. 
Pfeifer, M. 
Peyton, C. 
Petre, C. 
Petersen, E. 



Peters, D. 
Perry, J. 
Perrotti, J. 



107 



Perrine, N. 
Perlmutter, S. 



Perkins, B. 
Peoples, P. 
Peal, S. 



Paul, G. 
Patrick, M. 



Patrick, J. 
Pate, R. 
Patchen, R. 



Paska, Y. 
Parsons, G. 
Parks, K. 
Parker, D. 
Paris, J. 
Pandon, J. 



Pancher, P. 
Palmer, J. 
Palmer, C. 
Oyster, H. 





Owen, R. 
Owen, R. 
Overman, J. 
Ott, C. 
O'Such, R. 



Ostasiewski, P. 
Osborn, J. 



Orringer, H. 
ORourke, T. 
O'Rourke, T. 



Oros, K. 
Oros, K. 
Orders, R. 
Ong, J. 
Ondreyka, T. 
O'Malley, T. 



Okun, S. 
O'Donoghue, P. 
Ohrstrom, T. 
Odle, S. 
O'Banion, D. 



O'Connor, P. 
O'Connor, J. 



109 



Nugent, W. 
Nouzak, J. 
Notte, J. A. 
Norostrom, M. 



Nolan, C. 
Nolan, B. 
Nodelman, L. 
Nisius, T. 
Nisius, M. 



Nikolai, D. 
Nicolozakes, D. 
Newcomb, K. 



Neumann, H. 
Neuman, R. 
Nemeth, L. 



Nemeth, J. 
Nemer, M. 
Nelson, A. 
Nance, T. 



Nakaji, R. 
Naccarato, C. 
Myers, J. 
Muzyka, T. 



Muth, A. 
Muter, T. 
Musyt, M. 
Murray, R. 





— - 




110 




Murphy, J. 
Murphy, E. 
Mundhenk, K. 
Mulej.D. 



Muempfer, B. 
Mueller, R. 
Mueller, P. 
Muccio, T. 
Motter, T. 



Mossman, S. 
Moss, N. 
Mosnot, D. 
Morton, J. 



Morrison, R. 
Morris, C. 
Morr, T. 



Morgan, T. 
Morgan, J. 
Moreland, D. 
Moore, M. 
Moore, J. 



Mooradian, G. 
Montgomery, P. 
Montgomery, J. 
Moffat, R. 
Moats, G. 



Minshall, K. 
Mills, S. 
Mills, J. 
Mills, D. 
Mills, D. 



Milliken, J. 
Milligan, S. 
Miller, T. 
Miller, S. 
Miller, S. 



Miller, N. 
Miller, L. 
Millenky, M. 



Millard, D. 
Mileti, W. 
Middleton, S. 
Mick, K, 



Michniak, F. 
Michael, G. 
Meyers, P. 



Meredith, S. 
Mendat, R. 
Meldrum, C. 



Mekush, S. 
Medved, M. 
McQueen, W. 
McQuate, D. 



McParland, M. 
McNeal, R. 
McNaughton, R. 
McMillan, D. 





McMahon, M. 
McLaughlin, J. 
McKenzie, M. 



McKee, B. 
McKean, F. 
McHam, L. 
McHaffie, C. 



McGraw, B. 
McGonigal, D. 
McGlumphy, D. 



McDonald, M. 
McDermott, L. 
McDavis, R. 
McCowen, L. 



McCormick, D. 
McCracken, S. 
McCoy, S. 
McCullough, D. 
McClimans, T. 
McClendon, L. 



McCarthy, M. 
McCalla, K. 
McCalla, B. 
McAfee, J. 
Maxwell, V. 



Maxwell, D. 
Matysiak, J. 



113 



Malhis, W. 
Mathias, R. 
Mathews, G. 
Mason, R. 



Mason, C. 
Masek, C. 
Mascari, P. 
Marzella, N. 
Marx, R. 



Martin, R. 



Martin, P. 
Martin, P. 
Martin, J. 
Marlowe, C. 
Margolin, K. 



Marcy, M. 
Marconi, L. 
Manix, C. 
Manix, C. 



Malone, M. 
Malik, W. 
Main, R. 
Maier, T. 



Magruder, M. 
Magee, J. 
Maddex, K. 
Madden, P. 




114 




MacMillan, A. 
Mackinnon, K. 
MacKan, R. 
Machen, J. 



Mabry, D. 
Lynn, W. 
Lynn, J. 



Lynam, N. 
Lycan, I. 
Luttermoser, G. 



Lust, B. 
Lucci, K. 
Lowery, J. 
Loving, K. 
Lovett, R. 



Love, J. 
Lotzoff, L. 
Lorek, J. 



Longwell, J. 
Long, W. 
Long, N. 



Long, J. 
Long, D. 
Lombardy, K. 
Loftus, L. 



115 



Lloyd, L. 
Litman, R. 
Lisle, K. 
Lindner, C. 
Lindberg, D. 



Lindberg, C. 
Limber, S. 



Lightner, D. 
Liebling, S. 
Lewis, S. 
Lewis, R. 



Lewis, R. 
Lewis, L. 
Lewis, C. 
Levinson, S. 
Levering, B. 



Levengood, K. 
Leveck, S. 



Leveck, D. 
Leutbecker, P. 
Leung, W. 
Lepold, C. 



Lenzer, G. 
Leng, D. 
Lenches, J. 
Leksan, L. 
Leinweber, D. 





1 16 




Leibowitz, A. 
Legg, C. 
Leff, L. 
Lee, R. 
Lee, G. 



Lauffer, B. 
Lattimer, D. 
Lattig, L. 



Latta, R. 
Latham, M. 
Lashley, D. 
Laporte, C. 



Lapidus, B. 
Lange, P. 



Lam, J. 
Laine, J. 
Lahrmer, P. 



Laderach, D. 
Lacy, T. 
Kwiatek, J. 



Kurzen, M. 
Kurucz, K. 
Kulesza, K. 
Kuhn, G. 
Kubalak, S. 
Krupa, R. 



117 



Kroske, V. 
Kriz, J. 
Kridet, K. 
Kreuter, K. 



Kramer, K. 
Kozak, S. 
Kozak, A. 
Kosta, J. 



Kosko, D. 
Koryta, M. 
Koracin, AA. 
Komar, S. 



Kolp, E. 
Kohutek, R. 
Koehn, R. 
Kocarek, T. 
Knupke, A. 



Knowlton, V. 
Knore, K. 



Knill, AA. 
Knight, B. 
Knezevic, T. 
Klingensmith, B. 



Kline, K. 
Kline, D. 
Klette, D. 




118 




Klem, B. 
Klein, J. 
Kleather, N. 
Kjoller, J. 
Kitts, B. 
Kitchen, C. 



Kirlin, C. 



Kirkpatrick, R. 
Kipp,J. 
Kinter, M. 
Kinlaw, D. 



King, E. 
Kime, J. 
Kimberlain, G. 
Killoran, E. 



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Ketchman, K. 
Kestranek, F. 
Kennedy, S. 
Kelsey, M. 



Kelly, M. 



Kelly, E. 
Kelly, D. 
Keidel, G. 
Kehrle, D. 



119 




Keffer, L. 
Keener, J. 
Keating, D 
Kearns, J. 



Kaydo, M. 
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Kaufman, J . 



Kassoff, D. 
Kaska, J. 
Karpin, C. 
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Kangas, P. 
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Kamin, P. 



Kamin, P. 
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Kain, G. 
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Kacica, A. 
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Justice, B 
Jump, J. 
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120 




Josepho, R 
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Jacobs, M. 



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Huffman, T. 
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122 




Huether, B. 
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Holmes, C. 
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123 



Hoeck, P. 
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Hlavin, T. 
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Herman, P. 
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Henderson, S. 
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124 







1 
















3» 




Heiges, C. 
Heflin, C. 
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125 



Hamant, M. 
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Hail, J. 
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126 




Gray, C. 
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127 



Glaser, W. 
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Gayman, E. 
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Gass, T. 







^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


1 1 




1 


a 




1 w 




1' 


EI 




Garverk, L. 
Garrett, J. 
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Garlinger, M. 
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129 



Fowler, D. 
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130 




Farley, D. 
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1 v 1 




TOUT 


1 V k 



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131 



Ehlschlager, J 
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Durgee, A. 
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133 



Dalton, R. 
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3E£ 













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135 



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137 



Brody, S. 
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IT 








1 


I 





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139 



Bendorz, C. 
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^1 
















5r • 





140 





141 



Armelie, P. 
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Abrams, D. 
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142 



TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 

"The World's Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made' 



TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 



1 

I. - 

t 

i 




Most books are dedicated to people 
who have demonstrated some value. 
ATHENA SEVENTY is dedicated to 
the potential of humans to change the 
inadequacies of their society — 
accomplished through education, both 
formal and informal. 

It is only through an awareness of the 
problems that we can hope for 
change. We have given two four-year 
scholarships towards this purpose. 



OHIO U^VJ*SITY 



athena 



seventy 

ATHENA SEVENTY is a book about 
people. We have come to know the 
people our book is about. Our stories 
are a response to what we have seen, 
and the people we have met. 

We are not objective — we are involved, 
involved with the people, the stories, 
and the issues of our world. 

ATHENA SEVENTY stands as our state- 
ment of concern and continuing involve- 
ment in the effort to create a society 
where we can be the kind of human 
beings we want to be. 



Athens, Ohio 
Appalachia, U.S.A. 



Power to the People! 



Nice rhetoric. But who are "The People" 
really? Are they the ones with the red 
fist on their backs, or are they the 
Spiro T. Agnew fan club? 
Do either of these vaguely defined groups 
who would, and have, gladly seen each 
other's blood really know who "The People" 
are? To the patrons of the "Silent Majority," 
they are pawns to be used for their own 
political ambitions. To the red fist 
people and to many students they are non- 
entities, incapable of rational thought 
or worse, "hicks." 

Both views are erroneous and are contributing 
to one of the most volatile social and 
political climates in the nation's history. 




Political and social reform has always found 
support and expression in the academic 
community. But it cannot be effective if it 
stops there ... if it does not attempt to 
relate to the people. If we, the student 
minority, can learn to relate and involve the 
real people in concerted political action and 
non-violent protest, then poverty, racism, 
industrial rape and war cannot survive. The 
only alternative is internal destruction and 
that's a poor substitute. 



The next few pages are introduction to some 
of the real people you can find right next 
door in Appalachia. They are by no means 
a cross section, but perhaps a beginning to 
an understanding that people, no matter who 
they are or where you find them, are all 
pretty much alike and we had better learn 
to understand and care for each other 
before it's too late. 



Luster traded a I 6-gauge shotgun and a 
Barlow two-blade knife for the Winchester. 
It's a 22 automatic and all-blue steel. 
Next to his blue-tick hound Duke, it's 
his most valued possession. He shot coon 
and groundhog for stew and an occasional 
copperhead forfun, but never a black snake 
because, "They catch mice around the shanty 
and I like one for a pet sometimes." Some- 
times we'd take the pistol and a pint of Wild 
Irish Rose and go to the dump to shoot 
dolls heads." 



Most every year in the spring, the Daughters 
of Union Veterans get together in Athens for 
a business meeting and a big feed. It's in 
the Cline Building, just up the stairs and 
down the back hallway. There you'll find a 
group of very nice ladies who will each tell 
you that they are the world's oldest patriotic 
organization and then procede to stuff you 
with the best fried chicken and apple pie 
north of the Tennessee line. 



Alexander Campbell worked in the mines 
until his lungs went bad. Now he walks 
the road looking for pop bottles to cash- 
in. He likes to talk about when he was 
young and would play fiddle at the sguare 
dances. "People don't get together like 
that anymore, they go to the roadside 
beer joints and listen to the jukebox." 
Alexander remembers the old songs though, 
and he'll invite you to his house and 
play for you. 



I didn't ask his name or where he came 
from or where he was going. We sat in 
the boxcar, shared cigarettes and wine 

and talked about places we knew 

New York, St. Louis, Des Moines . . . 
and wished there was a place for coffee 
nearby. Then came sound and bump as the 
diesel took up slack. We shook hands . . . 
I hope he made Cincy in time for supper 
at the mission. 



Hurt not the proud for they shall live 
Enduring strangely guiet alone 
They who were proud words in flesh 

Shall surely carve proud words in stone. 
— Jesse Stuart 

poet of Appalachia 




The Biggest Game In Town 

Students have a reputation in various degrees 
copy by mary ann sbrockey to indulge in games to pass the time through col- 
pt-oios by joyce halasa | e g e . One of the favorites is WEEKEND GAMES, 

and, of these the more ritualized, routinized ver- 
sion is HOMECOMING. 

This game combines challenge and suspense with 
healthy competition and thrilling friendly inter- 
action: "If We Don't Win Some Kinda Prize This 
Year, We're Gonna Raise A Lotta Hell." 

Each year campus committees strive to make 
HOMECOMING more meaningful and relevant, 
something different. With a flair for style more 
than content, they borrow from tradition, change 
some of the rules, plan a concert, introduce a batch 
of beautiful girls to represent the beautifulness, 
invent enthusiasm, and add it all up to another 
homecoming. 



NUMBER OF PLAYERS: Any number can play 
this game but throughout the years it has become 
more and more a spectator's sport. 

There is no winning, it's all in how the game is 
played, participants shoot for the prizes a trophy 
or a title and a crown. The non-combatants simply 
go another round of the WEEKEND GAME and 
seek to survive with as few casualties as possible. 
Their only expectations are for larger crowds at 
the parties. 

TO BEGIN THE GAME: Male and Female hous- 
ing units are paired to dress up the playing field, 
to transform the drab, everyday campus into a 



multi-colored, tissue-papered, complete with mov- 
ing parts, never-never land. 

Of course, to some this is fun, and they work 
long, hard hours to prove it. They tweak grandeur 
and relevance into a house dec or a float, and won- 
der at those people who pooh-pooh, sniff at, scoff 
at, ingore, or worse yet, not take it all seriously. 

Many students are merely content to watch 
throughout this phase of the game. Their only inter- 
est at this point is competing in an ongoing series 
of complimentary ulterior activities progressing to 
a well-defined, unpredictable outcome — trying to 
line up a date for the weekend. 




CHOOSING A OUEEN: The most publicized 
part of the game involves choosing a homecoming 
queen, someone to represent all the meaningfulness 
and relevancy. The price of the title, as the males 
are obliged to define it, is being pretty, charming, 
fresh, active and with some brains back there too. 

Throughout the game these queen-hopefuls spend 
their time advertising their cause. Each participant 
is allowed a certain amount of time in which to sell 
her personality. Sporting her own particular kempt 
kind of cool, each girl moves from house to house 
on campus, making her separate pitch for the 
crown. 

With invested saccharine sentiment, the girls 
chirp, flutter, and twitter about the campus like 
nervous, exotic birds. Brightly colored name tags 
and banners, and pink-and-white smiles are part of 
an aggressive soft-sell campaign that goes on until 
one girl is chosen over all others to reign during 
the game. 



INTERLUDES: Numbered among the activities 
introduced throughout the HOMECOMING 
GAME to maintain spectator interest is a rally, a 
snake dance, a bonfire and a victorious football 
game. Everyone likes to be entertained during 
HOMECOMING. 

TO END PLAY: When the weekend is over the 
participants and spectators pick up their remem- 
brances and head home. The beautifully meaningful 
remnants of HOMECOMING can be easily tucked 
away in a scrapbook or some corner of the base- 
ment. Everyone then gathers strength to face the 
WEEKEND ACTION, part of the STUDENT GAME. 

And so it all adds up: HO-HUMMMMMM-COM- 
ING, just a game and nothing more. Nothing, and 
not even enough of that. 



ICA: Pleasure or Profit? 




Steve Robinson called defensive signals with an 
almost mechanical know-how. His last game, in 
the rain at Marshall, suddenly left Robie with an 
immediate future — graduation — and a photography 
career. 

Cleve Bryant and Todd Snyder lead the ranks 
for Ohio's football squad with a seemingly free 
hand. They had little reason to reflect on the merits 
of an athletic career, until torn ligaments in the 
right knee midway through a loss to Miami left 
Bryant with little else to do. 

It became one of those times in life when these 
young men stepped back to evaluate their accom- 
plishments and probe their futures. 



copy by JOHN WIATER 
photos by PATRICK McCABE 



Now at the conclusion of his football days at 
Ohio, Bryant thought much like a rookie entering 
Peden's dressing rooms for the first time to suit 
up for the beginning of a week's practice sessions. 

He remebered the four years of day in and day 
out skill drills: the 25 hours of films a week; the 
curfews for sleep and body building exercises; and 
there were more. Each new opponent meant three 
or more extra offensive plays. He even had a vague 
memory of late evenings spent memorizing the 
book one more time; and the practice of calling 
signals in the hallways. 

There was a broad smile on his face as he an- 
swered in the debate over elimination or reduction 
of Intercollegiate Athletics (ICA) at Ohio. He was 
prejudiced and he knew it. He felt he had to be. 
As an athlete and as the recipient of an athletic 
financial aid, he felt he had to be. 

"I don't want to see funds cut back now just 
when the schedule is really moving up. This year 
we've played Minnesota and Penn State, and we 
can definitely compete with Ohio State for head- 
lines. But we just have to expand our scholarship 
program." 

The records show Bryant as having compiled 
the best set of stats in totaled yards rushing and 
passing, in completions, attempts and percentages. 
Together with Snyder, his most used receiver, Cleve 
had earned the cover of Sport Magazine and the 
inside spread of another national publication. 




The finale was his eleventh round selection by 
the Denver Broncos in the professional football 
draft. Indeed, the idea of scaling down intercol- 
legiate athletics to club status, as a university task- 
force had urged, seemed repulsive. 

Bryant and Snyder were two of over 600 athletes 
in the ICA program. They were the better known 
for without question they had made the grade. In 
terms of numbers, however, they were members of 
a privileged few. Others included John Canine and 
Greg McDivitt in basketball, Ed Robbins and Mike 
Schmidt in baseball. As far as the minor sports, 
little opportunity was open. Possibly the one high- 
light was Bruce Trammel of the wrestling team. 

And after all the facts, most of the arguments 
surrounding ICA swayed about the numbers game. 
How much will the sport cost? How many does 
it service? How many people are needed to staff 
it? 



Those opinions against ICA most seemed to lean 
toward the non-athlete. But what most of the argu- 
ments failed to consider were the hundreds of un- 
knowns who compete in every sport offered with 
seemingly little interest in a tactile return for a 
four year stint in the program. What does the pres- 
ent system of athletics or the proposed alternative 
offer them? 

Steve Robinson is one of those who did not re- 
ceive a guaranteed future from the program. Al- 
though there is no lack of talent in Robinson as a 
college line-backer at 5' 10" and 180 pounds, there 
is no future for him in a world of professionals 
where 6' 2" and 220 pounds is thought to be good 
size for a running back. 

His reason for playing was an individual desire 
for competition; something a lack of a scholarship 
or better opportunities in the future could not 
stifle. 

And though Robinson is aware that the scholar- 
ships are saved for those who will get the major 
headlines and promote the standings of the univer- 
sity in the public's eye, he had no malice for the 
program. It is a fact of ICA; something accepted 
as par. 

So what happens to Steve Robinson now? Now 
that his education is complete, his participation in 
collegiate athletics is ended? 

Robie's long time hope was to shoot a picture 



Of I / 



story on football. Being so close to the sport, he 
never had the chance. Now he'll have that oppor- 
tunity. And he has his wife to be happy with. He 
played college sports for self satisfaction, and now 
he has no need of it. Herein lies the myth of college 
athletics. It is not a prerequisite that one be a super 
star to compete. Personal achievement is a phase 
of the program little discussed and even less 



funded. 

There are athletes who play solely for their inter- 
est in and love of the game. Fringe benefits are 
not involved. Aside from the mail order All-Ameri- 
cans, it seems this is the one asset of ICA that 
gives it equal priority for university funding and 
alumni support. 




America the beautiful means a lot to 
Americans. 

But the land of the free is only a dream 
and the good that her name stands for is 
covered with the blood of thousands who 
have died in an undeclared war in Vietnam. 

Oct. 15, 1969. Americans declare war on 
the war. 

In the past our consciences were timid, 
our words were faint, our actions limited. 
Now Americans march across this nation 
to end the war in Vietnam, asking that we 
give peace a chance . . . 

Statistics hide the fact that men are being 
killed. 

Can America be convicted of murder? 
Is she guilty? Maybe we are all responsible 
for not having taken action against the war 
sooner. 

Is it too late to say it's all been a horrible, 
tragic mistake? And who's to say, if we 
decide to change American tactics and 
policies, this won't happen again. 




copy by MARY ANN SBROCKEY 




Oct. 15, 1969 





We sit on the College Green and listen to words 
and speeches. We discuss the practicality, reality, mor- 
ality and constitutionality of war. We wear our grief 
and walk the streets of the city of Athens. We fast. 
We light candles and hold an all-night vigil mourning 
the dead. 

We sit and listen, seeking to learn how all this came 
about. What we want to know is why. Why can't we 
end this war and bring the soldiers home. Why do we 
have to be in Vietnam. Why do Americans sleep so 
soundly at night or sit so placidly in front of their tele- 
visions knowing that men are dying. 

So for one day we declare a moratorium on the 
fighting. 

All this would be comedy, if it were not such an 
ugly tragedy. The spectacle of delays at the peace 
conference and the ambivalence of far too many 
Americans means the lives of countless human beings. 

In Congress, policymakers admit that "while our 
combat participation may have been a grievous error 
from the very beginning, the men who have died in 
this mistaken conflict nevertheless deserve every rec- 
ognition and honor." What can honor and recognition 
mean to a dead man who deserved to live more? 

Oct. 15, 1969. Work for peace. Pray for peace . . . 
but give peace a chance. 



bynw 

"I believe in God the Father 
Almighty." In apostrophic 
humour I turn from you 
mad and genial 

ancients, the dozen senile messengers. 

Rebirth of a rebirth, and hope 

came in convulsive cycles 

from sterile brick clay, not decent 

for anything, except to bear 

the impress of the Hocking Valley. 

Amesville/Haydenville/Coolville, the actualizations 
of life in death/death in life 
guard our borders, and centrally 
risen, the bird to mock. 

I pray for life — 

You pray for life. 

Fortran and Snobol are risen 

from the submerged room. 

The Door is open; the guards 

are gone. I believed. 

Save us, park, save us. 




poem by SCOTT SHERRY 
photos by JOYCE HALASA 




• THIS IS 

THE COSMIC 

SUPER-WH AMM Y |©this is 
TOTAL ZAP 
[ILLUSTRATED) 

D 
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D 
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□ IT IS A 

clever wav 

TO FILL 1W0 

INTRODUCW 

PAGES to the 

ATHENA SPECIAL 
REPORTONTHE 
ATHENS DRUO 

Subculture. 



'DOPE" 



□ Some people use or "do" dope to 
get hl&k or "stoned". what this means can 

VARY Some DoPE CAM G-ET Yoo TO FEEL TRAM- 
QUH-OK 5 LEE PV. SonE DoPE CAN GrET YOU. TO 
HALLUCINATE OR SPEED. SOME DOPE: CArN 
G-ET YOU TO FEE. L LlS-HT- HE AD£0 OR 
EUPHOt?iC. ALL DOPE CAN G-ET YOU SUSTED. 



this is a "WARC" 




□ HE "BUSTS" USERS AND PUSHERS. 
TO DO THIS HE- BECOMES -FRIENDLY 

With them, and 3uvs DoP& from 
Them . AND SMOKES DOPE WITH 
them. Most narcS AR&- ueRS" uwoeR- 

FfclD. I5UT -FOR. SOME REASON 
THEV OQM'T SEEM TO M'NDAT all. 



THIo IS A "VCUTH 




□ the v are what the terrible 
dope conspiracy is aim&dat. Amer- 
ica PROTECTS it'sVoutm from dope. 
AMERICA also protects it's Youth FR<3M 
OTHER TERRIBLE THIWG-S- LIKE SOC/AL 
RtSPoNS ftSlLlfV, POLITICAL. ACT/UITV AMP 

G-ew&r^ awareness of a/wthing-. 



this is a m R0AW 




o roachls are important to 
people ujho smoke Dope, because 

RqAche-s EAr TWE CRUMBS Of DOPE 
f ROM TH-BFLOOrZ. SO TH-& AJ ARC 
CAW'T ISUST WOO fOR CARPET SWEEP l/OOS. 

CAREFUL, THOU&H . THE f ROSTRATE P> 
MARC MAY gU&T YOUR ROACHES. 



©this is a "USER" 




□ users ARE People who do doPb. 

THeR&ARE A WUM(?£R o-F TELLTALE S/GNS 
U)H(C*4 BVAGlETHE 3Hf?£WD OSStRvBR TO SP<5T 
A U&ER IN A CROWD- /-OOK FOR Dl L.A-TED 

pupils, look -for hig-h Si-ooD Pressure 
OR Eloa/&ated HAiR. But MAIAJLV LOOK 
FOR. THE G-I^EAW/AV 5— -£AT/AJG- IN- 



@THI5 IS A "PUSHER" 




□ HE IS AJASTV, TREACHEROUS AMD 
LOU. AS FAR, AS LAU) ENFORCEMENT 
OFFICERS ARE COMC£RNEi>, HE IS MUCH 
MORE- DAW&EROUS, NEFARIOUS, &UILTY AWD 
HARD- core than the USER - Because 

USERS ONLY BUV DOPE -FROM H/M, BUT 
| HE SELLS IT. ( SEE "L.E&AL. ^OG-lC"J 



©this is '"3". EOGERHOOMFR" 




D 3". EDG-ER HOOUER. IS IOO% AMtRICA/U. 
H& RUMS THE F.B-T. H£ 1 S COMUiWCfr O 
THAT DOPE IS A COMMIE PuoT. 
SOME PEO PL. E- THIN k TW-AT T. E0&&R, 
HOOU6R ISACOMM/& ?UOT. SOT THE V AR& 

WROlOGr. TH Er COMMOMIST-S LO0UL.D 

me Per, ta i<& him, tqq sap foR us. 



(DTm.'S is "LEMt LOGIC 




IUOH-ICH HiSRMA^i A- T/+L/<IAJ@- 
AIR£DAiJ£ OF 5PAM5*f 06SC£aJT , 

U&JT geft5«-a« uft/te tm ppiaxs- 

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cjf/tpRe^j "TOeMitfciuiA*), 
SA-^tV, 5pt>r 



□ LAU/MA|<&RS INSIST WITHOUT PROOF TW-AT 

Grass is bad. t^ev thiajk it ma k&s people 

auiciDA^ oR. Homicidal. "TH&V Th-wuk it 
MAKES PEOPLE IMSAAlt.THEV TWiOK ITAiAKES 

P&tfP/-E CRIW/IU4L, IMPOTe/Of, AJA STY , BA/-D 

AMO COMMON' ST S . IS DT MdsT of ALl.TH^V 
THllOk I T MAKES PfeoP^S fKc G-QO D . 



•COAJTMUE-D 



Dope is: 

Marijuana, kief, hashish, dexedrine, benzedrine, 
nicotine, mescaline, cocaine, alcohol, heroin, caf- 
feine, LSD, methedrine, a roast beef sandwich, or, 
simply, anything you make it. By definition, dope 
is anything which changes a subject's consciousness, 
or alters the way in which he perceives the world 
around him. 

Ohio University students consumed a lot of dope 
last year, much, of it illegal. Legality, however, is 
at best a state of mind and if a student on the 
weekend should ask his girlfriend whether she'd 
prefer buying an ounce of grass from the dealer 
down the hall or trying with a fake identification 
to con the state store out of a bottle of scotch; 
this in itself might be seen as some sort of progress, 
if not towards degeneracy, at least in recognizing 
dope for what it is. 

For in large part this was the trend among dope- 
takers of all types; it was summed up well towards 
the end of April by Dean of Judiciaries John Burns, 
who said "I'm beginning to get the feeling ... I 
won't say that it's one of disenchantment with 
drugs, but the novelty seems to have worn off. Use 
seems to have stablized some." 

For many students, the aura surrounding illegal 
dope, the basic thrill of smoking a joint was gone 
by the end of the year. The type of dope you used 
depended more on what you liked, less on whom 



you wanted to impress. 

This change was reflected, to one degree or 
another, in most areas of University life, but prob- 
ably most openly in The Post, the student news- 
paper. When The Post published in January half-a- 
page of recipes for a complete dinner in which 
marijuana was a major ingredient, campus reaction 
was surprisingly low-keyed. Although the article was 
subsequently reprinted in college newspapers 
across the country, rumors spread by those who had 
tried the recipes hinted for weeks afterward that 
the meal's true success lay less in the ingredients 
as specified by the recipes than in a liberal inges- 
tion of them while the meal was cooking. 

The following month, the first issue of The Sun- 
day Post introduced what was to be a regular fea- 
ture; a list of current drug prices in Athens. 

Calling dope "The biggest business in Athens — 
conceived and run by students the article 

listed mescaline as selling at from $2 to $3; LSD 
at $3; hashish at $6.50 to $8 a gram and marijuana 
at anywhere from $ I 2 to $35 an ounce. Although 
the story was carried by United Press International 
(U PI), Post editor Andrew Alexander announced 
the discontinuance of the service a week later, cit- 
ing a lack of student response to it. 

Probably the most important change in University 
attitudes toward illegal dope use occurred near 
the beginning of the school year. On October I, 



•this is a" LEGAL DRUG Hf\NmtWZK' 



6 vefc 5-° 



T 



out 




□ TH£$£ Al^fc TH£ PftjPt-e lo^o M/l/te Ait 
TH£ ORo&STtfAT 4R& Soo&l+r r_>W PKeSTcRfp'r/dAJ /AJ 
AMgRitA . & V MA /<& " SP65d'' - IM FAcr, TW6S £ 

Comp/yaJ'ss pwouce /aj Excess o-f /oTiMasns- 
A M ooajt o-f SPeeD PResa?/(i£0 A/efte EueRV ve/?R . 



THIS is "TRIPPING" 




D the maw sw<?un here u tri pt iajg-. 
USD- H& Oo&Sw't kajou) umepe He's 
G>o/aJO. Hfc D^ESm't Kajou) UMeRtHe's &&=aJ. HE 
Does*j'r E0e« Kwotj oho f+e is. hau'd Vou A//<e- 
~ro u)AKE up Some /uoRa)'AJ&iaJ Boise. IDA Hoe? 



President Claude R. Sowle announced that in the 
future all cases of on-campus drug abuse, as deter- 
mined by the University Security Office or the 
Residence Life (dormitory) staff, would be handled 
by the Security Office and University Judiciaries. 

In presenting the policy, Burns, who helped write 
it, called it "an educational, rehabilitative and 
counselling approach" to the problem of drug 
abuse. Although there were two suspensions as a 
result of the approximately 20 on-campus busts 
during the year, most of the other students involved 
with it pronounced it a qualified success. As one 



busted student termed it, "It's a hell of a lot better 
than being busted by the police." 

Other students learned of the difference be- 
tween the University and the Athens police first 
hand. One student, David Clay, was one of three 
area residents arrested in September upon secret 
indictments obtained by Athens County Prosecutor 
Claire Ball. 

Charged with selling hashish to a state under- 
cover agent the previous May. Clay was found 
guilty in a jury trial held two weeks after his arrest, 
although witnesses testified that Clay had been 



elsewhere at the time of the alleged sale. 

Only after the trial, however, did the case be- 
come more than routine. In an appeal motion, Clay 
charged that a second undercover agent, capable 
of clearing him, had been withheld from contact 
with him and his lawyers until after the trial was 
over. As a result, charges of misconduct against 
Ball was filed with the Ohio Bar Association by The 
Post, who first reported the story. 

By the end of the year, Clay had filed a second 
appeal and Ball and The Post were still waiting to 
hear the results of the Bar Association's investi- 
gation. 

Two students and two area residents were also 
arrested for possession of drugs towards the end of 
April; their trials were scheduled for the summer. 

Police activity on the whole, however, was slow 
and in spite of the always-present threat of the 
bust, dope remained in an open market all year. 

Certainly the most detailed comment on drugs 
at Ohio University was a four-part series detailing 
drug habits on the campus that appeared in The 
Dayton Daily News at the end of March. Calling 
it "the quiet revolution," Daily News reporter Dale 
Huffman wrote: 

"You can watch sales in the campus student 



center. You can see it being used freely in campus 
gathering places . . . including dormitories. 

"When I accompanied a young dealer selling 
'stuff to students, he delivered it from room to 
room in a men's dormitory as if he were delivering 
milk." 

"It can be purchased as easily as chewing gum." 

Along with the articles, Huffman commissioned 
a poll that conclusively demonstrated the campus 
attitude. Based on questions asked of approximately 
ten per cent of the University population of 18,000 
students, the poll showed: 

— 41 per cent of the students queried had tried 
marijuana; 

— 62.5 per cent had been to parties where it was 
used; 

— 84 per cent said they could obtain marijuana 
"right now" if they wanted to; and 

— 46.4 per cent of the students said they would 
use it if it were legalized. 

By the end of the series, as at the end of the 
year, a change in students' attitudes toward dope 
had been demonstrated; it was what you made it, 
you used what you felt like and, most of all, it was 
no longer anything to get excited about. 



►THIS IS THfc 




□ HE- COWSUMES. PACKS Of ClGARETT&S 
AfOD SIX M A R.T I AJ I S A DA . SH£ SMOKES 
L-k PACKS A D A V AMO POPS ^ I I O WORTH 
OF P^eSCRlPTitiM TRWQViulZ&RS, PEP Pitts, D'&t P/uS, 
Si.EeP/M& PliAS AAJD CAPSUUE^ A WEEK-. 

THEV lOERE SH<?c/<ED TO FfAJO THE (R S>aM 
IW&&RASS . THEV TriiMK DRUG- A5QSE IS"S<CK". 



• TH!SUW M PBESIDEMT" 




□ HE VdOTHS TO liuDocHiMA- 

SOMfc Of THEM GOME SACK OS&RS Of 
MARIJUANA- TH/S DISTRESSES M'K DfcEPL.7. 
HE OUGHT TO LOOK OM THE B RIG- HT 
SIOE./^AMV YOUTHS COME 2>/\Ck WHO ARE^ 
Mot USERS.. MA/uV uJ Ho COME Sack 
MEUEflUSE AwSTh'/AJC. THEV COME SACK "DEAD". 



copy by ERIC FRALICK 
cartoons by BRUCE JORSENSON 



The Zoo 



140 



■40 




We live in a dorm! 

So what does that make us, dorm rats? Masochists? 
Dummies? Freshmen? 
Yeah, some of us are freshmen who had no choice . . . 

or upperclassmen who couldn't find anything else . . . 
or upperclassmen who actually wanted to live here . . . 

WHY? 

Why would anyone want to live in what some have called a 
madhouse? 

Maybe we're insane! 
I mean . . . life in the floor section isn't the most stable atmosphere, 
Though some of the rooms look and smell like stables . . . 
Take a circus, give the animals keys and triple bunks 

and make them share two johns: that's the dorm wildlife. 
What a zoo . . . we've got freaks and jocks and hips, 
gapers, radicals and conservatives. 



Wait, Wink, Oaf 



copy by JOHN WIATER 

and 

DENNIS RUNKLE 
photos by PATRICK McCABE 



131 




Big John, Skippy, Mike 

NAMES: no there's labels for the visitors; so as to identify 
the philum and specie. 

There's Dancing Bear, the 2,000 year old man, Oaf, 
Ode, Dago, Streak, Big G, and THE SARGE. Any combination of 
which, when cubed in a I 2 by 15 feet area, are liable to 
chemically react. 

"Let's clean the room. No! Play cards elsewhere, 
I'm trying to read. 

"Shut off the light! I want to rack! Turn up the music! 
Open a window! Locked out! ICE TEA!!! 

"Want to do the laundry? Why didn't you wait for me 
to go to lunch? 

"That broad's on the phone again " 

The compatibles take it in stride. The outcasts have little 
recourse. You can change rooms; if you think that may help 

It doesn't. You can move to another dorm . . . but most only 

differ by room capacity. 

CLIQUES, similiar to unlettered fraternities, form in each 
corner of the hall . . . and in between. 

There's THE ANNEX, the PLAZA BANNANA and VIRGIN TERRITORY. 

There's second south, third north ... the thunderducks 
and beasties. 




Dancing Bear, Big G 



139 



If you can't find a category in the dorm echelon, you're out. 

Do you talk funny? Some regional dialect; 
too serious? too intellectual? too quiet? Whenever you find 
yourself on the outside, 

there is no place as lonely or as cruel 

as a dorm. 

Even with this atmosphere dorms are overpopulated. 
WHY? 

The university demands residence of 
freshmen; finding suitable outside housing is heartaches; 

cooking and cleaning skills are not everyone's possessions 

BUT 

possibly a better reason is the companionship 
Many dormies want the social contact, renewed friendships, an 
new acquaintances 



Wait, Wink, Oaf 

Getting a clothed shower on your birthday is 
not customary, yet it happens in a dorm. 

Sitting semi-circled in the hallway in the early morning 
hours rapping about who got busted, or screwed, or who pulled a 
one point, 

is a dorm delicacy . . . 
Listening to the whites talk about the nigger and the black 
juice; 

the blacks calling to get it together 
and watch the white honkies; 

the rich using a credit card for phone calls; 
and carrying check books instead of wallets . . . 
The middle income waiting for money from home; SENIORS 
counting the last days of golf classes; 
and the motor heads spilling out the horsepower of their cars 
is a privileged life in a DORM. 

We live in a DORM!!! 



0 



14 Park Place 



Along with most other University residences, 14 Park Place gained new 
occupants last September, The new "first family" of Ohio University, 
Claude, Katy, Leslie and Stephen Sowle, at that time took the position 
formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Vernon R. Alden. 

Dr. Sowle was sworn in as president on August I ; previously he had 
been dean of the law school at the University of Cincinnati. He brought 
with him many new ideas, in both administrative and policy matters. 

He accepted the position with "mixed feelings," as he put it. "These 
are times of trouble and yet they are also times of hope," he explained. 

Later, however, he was more optimistic as he said "It is as though I 
had been relieved of all responsibilities so I had the time to just do the 
things I enjoy." 

Dr. Sowle was not the only member of the family with new responsi- 
bilities. Being first lady, as Mrs. Sowle jokingly explained it, "sort of 
implies that you have to be a lady on your best behavior all the time." 

The Sowle children also had to make an adjustment to their roles as 
"the president's children," Mrs. Sowle said. "We had an eye on whether 
it would change their feelings and on their reaction to the time demands 
on us," she stated, but added that there "were no problems." 

"We just make the time we have together as enjoyable as possible," 
she explained. 

Sowle made several major administrative changes when he took office. 
The position of vice president, formerly held by James Whalen prior 
to his resignation the previous year, was eliminated. Two new positions, 
vice president and dean of faculties and vice president for educational 
services were created and placed under the office of provost. The new 
president appointed Dr. Robert L. Savage to fill the position of provost. 




That position had been vacated by Thomas Smith; he also 
appointed Dr. Taylor Culbert as vice president and dean 
of faculties and Dr. Richard C. Dorf as vice president 
for educational services. 

Another innovation of the new University head was the 
formation of seven "task forces," staffed by students, 
faculty and administrators to "assess the programs and 
operations of Ohio University and make recommendations 
for the future." 

In an interview with The Post at the beginning of the 
school year, Sowle outlined his views on the office of the 
University president. 

"One thing a President must be very careful of is to 
attempt to establish some sort of personal style of leader- 
ship," Sowle explained. 

"You will not find me going around telling people what 
courses to teach or how to go about things of this sort. 
My main job is to create an atmosphere in which I can 
suggest, along with others, that there are the problems 
we are going to have to face up to and not wait for them 
to reach the crisis stage — to make sure that those task 
forces or processes, whatever they might be, are moving 
along solidly, properly," Sowle said. 

He added that when the recommendations of these 
groups do come in, it is the president's responsibility to 
make the decisions. "Some of them will be tough ones, 
but once the decision is made, see that it's carried out," 
he emphatically stated. 

According to Dr. Sowle, the major problem within the 
University is one of "adequately financing the things that 
we would like to do and think we should be doing." 




"The major problem as I see it is how to improve 
our programs and make academic progress given 
those limitations and funding," he said. "There are 
only two ways we can do it: (I) In the support 
areas, attempt to reduce costs down to the mini- 
mum level consistent with carrying out the task." 

The second thing is to "look very hard at, not 
only that area in terms of what we're doing and 
perhaps what we could avoid doing and therefore 
preempt some funds, but in the academic area also 
take a look at our whole range of programs," he 
said. 

Sowle said he'd been spending "an awful lot of 
time on and will continue to" on the problem of 
"limited resources and effective procedures, where- 




by we can determine how best to spend our money 
and not waste any of it," he said. Frequently Sowle 
would take time out of his busy schedule to speak 
to various University groups. He felt this was a 
necessity in order "to make sure that what we're 
doing is understood." 

"I was very proud of his (Dr. Sowle's) response 
to the offer of one of the greatest challenges in 
academic life today; the presidency of a univer- 
sity is a very hazardous challenge," Mrs. Sowle 
remarked. "I think a man should be in the profes- 
sion of his choice. He's happier and we're happiest 
when he's doing what he wants to." 

One year and two student riots later, one won- 
ders if these sentiments still prevail. 



copy by LINDA WENMOTH 
photos by ED PERIATT 





They ask, why not? 



All people have dreams, dreams of 
things they would like to do or seen 
done. 

But few have the opportunity or the 
initiative to turn their dreams into 
reality. 



A few are fortunate enough to 
realize them, by going beyond talk — 
into action. Here are a few, just a 
sampling, of such people within the 
University who ask "Why not?" 



Whan 



"Some men see things as they are and say, why. 
I dream things that never were and say, why not." 

A quote often repeated by the late Robert F. 
Kennedy — and one which he tried to affect — could 
be applied to Dr. Edgar Whan, director of Honors 
College through last year, director of Cutler pro- 
gram and initiator of programs such as Bachelor of 
General Studies (BGS) and University Day. 

For Edgar Whan is one who dreams dreams. He 
dreams of a university that will "talk about what 
we're trying to develop in PEOPLE, instead of talk- 
ing about the 'products' of education." 

He dreams of a university that will not be one 
in which "everything looks like the student is the 
enemy." 

And he is looking for a way in this University "for 
thoughtful students to have an outlet." 

"Kids today are not buying the system. In edu- 
cation now, much of the University sees itself as a 
farm school for graduate schools or as a profes- 
sional school. Kind of like the guild concept," Whan 
admits. 

"Sometimes I think the University is training kids 
to live in the suburbs of I 947." 

And adding that this system simply does take 



care of some students, Whan is trying to find a 
viable alternative to "the system" that is Ohio 
University within the University. 

"While the rest of the University says, 'What do 
you want to major in?' I say what do you want to 
be? 

"So many students say they don't know what 
they want to be. Well, that's what they are here 
for," Whan says excitedly. 

And he adds he feels many of the programs he 
has been associated with might help the student 
find just what he wants to be. 

"We stand against paper. We can be so bureau- 
cratic. You know Jesus had a beautiful thing going 
until they made a church out of it. Institutions al- 
ways ruin things." 

"Look at me as a human — at what I am. That's 
what students are trying to say." 

But despite the fact that "we are 10 years be- 
hind in education, "this university has changed more 
in the last four years than in the last 50." 

Whan's summation of student attitude is that 
"Kids don't want to be told what to do or to make 
money. They want to mean something." 







Alexander 

For editor Andrew Alexander, The Post was his 
life at the University. Members of the staff used 
to joke about the time he spent working on the 
campus publication, telling him that he "ate, slept, 
drank and breathed The Post." He probably did. 

Once he received an invitation to speak to a 
group — elks, jaycees, or some similar group — and 
represent "the viewpoint of a campus militant." 

"Can you imagine anything more ridiculous?" 
Alexander remarked. "As if I'm a campus militant." 

But although he might not be termed a militant, 
Alexander certainly was a "radical. 

In one of his most lengthy editorials of the year, 
he advocated that "ROTC can exist— off campus." 

He held his ground against accusations of State 
Sen. Robert Corts of Elyria that The Post had 
printed "pure, unadulterated smut." For Alexander, 
the words were not so much the question as what he 
felt constituted a threat to freedom of the press, 
a freedom so important to him as a journalist. 

But perhaps his most radical stand in an age of 
irrationality and emotion, was his plea for human 



respect, mutual regard for the welfare of others 
and reliance on logic and common sense before 
action. 

"Take Vietnam," he would say. "A lot of people 
criticize it and don't really know what they're talk- 
ing about. I've been there (he served as a corre- 
spondent, summer of 1969) and I've seen it. I know 
I won't go. 

"I can't really claim it's because of religious be- 
liefs — why I won't go, I mean. It's just the idea of 
anyone else having the power to tell me what I have 
to do for two years. I resent that. And besides, I 
just can't see delaying my career that long," Alex- 
ander says. 

So he says he may go to Australia, but it won't 
be for awhile, because he won't graduate until 
December. That country, though, is sort of a second 
home for the young journalist. He has worked in 
Australia for the Melbourne Herald during the sum- 
mers of 1967 and 1968. 

"The people there are really great. And the 
country is just starting to experience things that 
have already happened in the United States," he 
said. 

As editor of The Post, Alexander placed highest 
importance on objectivity. He often said, "too 
many writers don't know the difference between 
opinion and interpretation, so it's better to stick 
to the strictly objective." 

He takes his journalism seriously and reacted to 
his responsibility as editor seriously, feeling he had 
to do all possible to avoid misleading readers, 
especially editorially. For this reason, he often con- 
sulted outside sources for information and thorough- 
ly researched the facts behind a situation before 
commenting on it. 

"I've always considered the Scripps-Howard 
motto, 'Give the people light and they will find 
the way,' as sort of a guiding principle for edi- 
torials. 

"I think you have to have a little faith in people 
— you have to trust that if you DO show them the 
truth, they will be able to draw the conclusions for 
themselves," Alexander related. 

And so he strove to present the truth. 

This is not to say that his approach was all serious- 
ness. He sat in his office night after night banging 
out his copy on an old typewriter which should 
have been junked long ago. 



He typed with two fingers — like light- 
ning — and wore odd hats and the pro- 
duction manager's shirts. 

One minute he would be discussing an 
editorial with someone in all seriousness; 
the next, he'd be swinging on an office 
door. And one of his favorite forms of 
relaxation was telling "Urbana (he is from 
Urbana, O.) stories" to the rest of the 
staff. 

Alexander is someone who knows where 
he's going. He says he has wanted to be 
a journalist "ever since I can remember, 
practically." 

Alexander is an innovator. He took The 
Post quite a few steps down the road to 
serious, professional journalism and serv- 
ice. 





Scogin 



Ron Scogin is an assistant professor of botany 
who worries that Earth might be a "planet we're 
rendering uninhabitable." 

Involved to a large extent in the activities of 
the Ecology Group, Scogin lauded the April 22 
Earth Day events, calling the day "successful for 
those who participated in it." 

The problem is, though, that not many members 
of the University community used the day intended 
as a "teach-in" on the environment, the young 
botanist related. 

"The number of people at the ROTC thing (mass 
meeting in Memorial Auditorium over arrests made 
in an ROTC class) was probably 20 times those in- 
volved in Earth Day. 

"This University is probably the proving ground 
of the silent majority for the next five years," Sco- 
gin said. 

"I'm a little disappointed in student involvement. 
But of course, you're getting a biased view. Ecology 
is what I think is important, what will affect the 
course of the world." 

And because he feels so strongly about ecology, 
because he feels "the implications of biology in 
everyday life are awesome," Scogin uses the class- 
room to try to convey the importance of these 



sciences to his students. 

Leaning back in his swivel chair in his office, 
Scogin predicted what he feels will be the course 
of pollution control in the immediate future: 

"I have two fears. The first is that the concern 
over pollution now may be a fad. The second is 
that there'll be an outpouring of concern and just 
enough will be done to barely keep our heads above 
water. 

"We'll do a cosmetic job — but it won't be enough 
to take care of the problems," he continued. 

"These problems go right to the cause of the 
American way of life. You just can't have a 400- 
horsepower car and expect to be able to breathe. 
But we're always taught that big industry — big 
everything is good." 

"I'm waiting for a catastrophe. That's what it 
will take to change American way of thinking." 

Turning to the problem of education, Scogin said 
the University hoped to initiate some ecological 
courses. 

"The problem with trying to get new courses, 
though, is that you need the personnel to teach 
them. The REAL innovators wouldn't come here; 
they would get squelched. 

"I came here from Texas and I thought that state 



Milk in Such Containers May Be 
Unfit for Human Consumption 

DDT Content .10 to .30 Parts per Million in Milk of Nursing Mothers 
(2 to 6 Times the Amount Allowed in Milk for Commercial Sale) 



was conservative. But Texas is full of fire-breathing 
liberals compared to this state," Scogin said. 

"Top guality scholars cost money. So the answer 
is money — on the state level." 

Originally from Corpus Christi, Tex., Scogin ma- 
jored in zoology as an undergraduate and earned 
his Ph.D. in botany at the University of Texas. 

He said he views with some apprehension the 
liberal trends in education. 

"I think students will take advantage of BGS 
(Bachelor of General Studies) and not really use it. 
They've done the same thing with pass-fail. The 
whole concept of pass-fail was to allow students 
to take courses they would not normally take, for 



fear of getting a bad grade. But so many have 
taken their major courses in it," he explained. 

"Ohio University probably excludes the brilliant 
student who would want a liberal atmosphere where 
he would be free to experiment. But where you 
have an average student body, you usually need a 
regular curriculum. 

"Education is really a mixed bag. I guess the fun 
thing is having a captive audience. You can really 
grind the old 'population axe'," he said and grinned. 

Then he turned to hang his newest poster, pic- 
tured here, saying he is really serious about ecology. 
"Almost DEAD serious, you could say," Scogin 
added. 



Esposito 



"I'm gonna lead the life I sing about in my songs," 
says Ron Esposito. But not even his closest friends 
have ever heard him sing a song about painting and 
cleaning a city jail. 

Last year, as a sophomore, Esposito undertook 
such a project for the Athens city jail. It all came 
about with a few quick words and a promise on a 
night in October. Esposito, along with many other 
students, was attending a meeting in Memorial 
Auditorium with city personnel as guests. 

"Prior to that meeting I had peered into the jail 
and it was a real pit. So I asked (Capt. Charles) 
Cochran at that meeting about it and he didn't 
give a good answer," Esposito related. "I thought 
somebody should do something about it." 

About two weeks after that meeting — early on a 
Saturday morning — a grand total of two students, 



including Esposito, showed up for stage one of the 
project — cleaning the jail. 

"He (the other student) cleaned the bathroom, 
'cause it was so goddam dirty I didn't wanna do 
it," Esposito said, laughing. "And I mopped the 
floors and cleaned the cell area. 

"We said we'd return the following weekend to 
paint. I forgot it was Fathers' Weekend. So when 
I remembered, I called the old man and asked if he 
was planning on coming down that weekend. 

"He said, 'I was thin kin ' of it . . .' and I said 'Dig 
it — we're painting and cleaning the jail.' I'm glad he 
showed up 'cause I don't know a thing about paint- 
ing." 

And stage two was better. About 35 persons 
showed up that Saturday morning. Some brought 
"food and pop." They finished the job and Esposito 
proved as good as his word — fulfilling the promise 
made in front of a crowd in an auditorium, where 
so many other words were lost or forgotten. 






.1 





"I guess the jail is pretty wrecked again. 
I don't think it'll do any good to clean it up 
again. So next time I'm gonna blow it up," 
Esposito said, adding he had filed a formal 
complaint with the American Civil Liberties 
Union. 

But there are side effects to painting a jail. 

Esposito explained that for awhile he 
feared cleaning the jail might "make me 
seem like a goody-goody. I mean, at the 
theater one night these two chicks from New 
York — land of the affluent and fouled up — 
said, "What did you do such a thing for?" 

"I don't know. After 12 years of Catholic 
high school, getting all this 'Love thy neigh- 
bor' stuff which is cool, I guess some of it 
just sunk in," Esposito continued. 

Continuing his "love thy neighbor stuff," 



Esposito is formulating an idea that would 
get some of the saleable items made by 
boys at Fairfield School for Boys out on a 
regular market. 

And besides his latest project, Esposito, 
who is a philosophy major ("you gotta major 
in something"), has tried his hand at writing 
for The Post and occasionally entertains at 
the Cavern, Hillel's Fat Sandwich and for 
"dorm gigs." 

"I've been on music for about eight years 
— guitar and bass and an occasional kazoo. 
Most of the time I perform because I like it, 
not for money," he says. 

Ask a cleaner of jails where he's going 
and if he's Esposito he'll say, "Right now 
I'm just going where the road leads me. I 
don't want to be anything at all normal or 
regular — so I plan to try my hand at any- 
th ing which hits my fancy. 

"My one real goal in life is to be loved 
and to share my love with somebody else. 
If I have that, I don't need anything else. 

"What I want is to be fulfilled." 

Has he been successful in this want? 

"Yes, and it just started happening this 
year. The only person who can say whether 
you're successful is yourself." 

Esposito admits he is an idealistic person. 
Perhaps that's what it takes — -idealism — to 
paint and clean a jail. 



McCafferty 

Steve McCafferty, as a senior, "got very ex- 
cited about eaucation." 

But that excitement was not the result of his 
activities as a student, but an instructor. 

Winter quarter, 1970, McCafferty taught a 
freshman literature course in Contemporary Is- 
sues, English I79A. The course, dealing mostly 
with contemporary humorous works, was designed 
by McCafferty and approved by the English 
department. 

"I guess it all started when I got this idea by 
seeing black literature taught by blacks. I thought 
it might be fun to teach a course too." 

"So I drew up a list of books and a course 
description and took it to the English Depart- 
ment, and Zowie — I had a class," he explained. 

Actually, the process, from the time he got 
the idea until it was approved, took about a 
year, he admitted. 

"The main check-and-balance system seemed 
to be how long you could wait, how much you 
could endure," he mentioned. 



He remembers the class being spiced with a 
day of magic markers, 30 minutes of silence, and 
admits he learned a lot. 

"I discovered the whole educational system 
is not going to change in any way — at least not 
very quickly. What education HAS to start think- 
ing about are all the alternatives to present for- 
mat." 

Although he prophesies a lot of changes be- 
fore education "is as effective as it can be," 
McCafferty said his education here was "a good 
experience for me." 

"After my sophomore year, I decided it was 
all over. That summer I studied at Oxford (Eng- 
land). But at that time — at the end of my soph- 
omore year — the Cutler program was started 
here and I immediately got into it. 

"That's what made it good for me," he said 
emphatically. 

As an instructor, he made the course good for 
the 35 freshmen enrolled in it. Even if they didn't 
want to work and didn't like the material covered, 
no one complained about grades received. 

McCafferty gave all A's. 



In Memoriam 



In Memoriam: Lillian Ramos 
She was a black 
female 

Zorba. 

Full of life, yet 

bearing its scars. 
Fierce when attacking 

The racist cancer 

the racist cancer 
As gentle as tears when sharing the ache 

of the victims of the dread disease. 

Her fierceness and gentleness were a two-edged sword, 
both committed to healing; 
one edge for radical surgery, 
the other for binding up the wounds. 

She stirred fear in the hearts of the ill; 
She stirred hope in the hearts of the broken 

Her hope — a plural world 
A world of diversity, 
A world where no man is free until 
all are free. 

A world where one man's community is 

held sacred by the other's. 
A world where another man's pain is 

mine 

A world where another man's joy is 
mine. 

In her presence young black men became awed, 

not by here, but 

by themselves and 
Their new found capacity to learn 

to think 

to create 

to grow. 

In her presence young white men who would allow 
Her sword to do its work learned a 
freezing word; 

White, too, is beautiful baby! 
White, too, is beautiful! 

A Friend 



Lillian Ramos was more than a professor. She was, as she frequently 
put it, "a human being." 

"I am first a human being and have to be free in this society at what- 
ever cost or price," Mrs. Ramos once said. "My hangup is my dedication 
to the cause." 

Deeply concerned with her "cause," the problems of all men, Mrs. 
Ramos was a member of the Anti-discrimination, Urban and Regional 
Studies, and University Discipline Committees. In addition, she was chair- 
man of the government department's Black Studies Committees, a mem- 
ber of the Board of Directors of the Black Studies Institute and a member 
of the Board of the African Black Studies faculty. 

Mrs. Ramos died January 29 of a massive coronary occlusion. Al- 
though she had been at Ohio University a short five months, her loss 
was felt acutely by the entire University community. 



• a thousand words." 



cartoons by BRUCE JORGENSON 

and 

PATRICK OUPHANT 

Copyright. The Denver Post 
Reprinted with permission 
of Los Angeles Times Syndicate 



WELL. NOW-CLASS WILL PROCEED AS NORMAL . . . 





OK. MEN. IT'S ONLY TOBACCO— WE'RE JUST MAKING A ROUTINE CHECK, SIR! 




•WHAT IS A MASSACRE? IS IT ANYTHING LIKE A WAR?" 




NOT "KICKED UPSTAIRS," GENERAL HERSHEY— "DRAGGED", YES, BUT NOT "KICKED"!' 




■SOMETHING S GONE A LITTLE WRONG 





"OH WHY, ATHENS?" 

A Farce In All (Three) Parts 



copy by GEORGE H. MITCHELL 
photos by AXEL KAULISCH 



Stage Notes: 

Athens, economic and cultural hub of Southeastern Ohio, is the site 
of Ohio University (sometimes mistaken for the State Mental Hospital 
located near the campus). Last fall a University Task Farce endeavored 
to uncover the causes of an unacceptable level of tension between the 
University and the city (symbolized in the slogan "Athens Justice."). The 
Task Farce reported that everyone's worst enemy is himself. Since none 
of the aggrieved parties could accept such an outrageous verdict, the 
struggle to liberate this key hamlet from the hands of long-haired — right- 
wing — reactionary — facist — commie — johnbirch — hippie — un- 
desirables continues. 

May peace, power and truth — not to mention law, order and justice — 
return to the people of this once-serene village — if any of them survive. 



Farce I — Local Tabloids 

Scene I — Offices of a Community Newspaper 
Voice I — I'm tired of those damn students 
and snobbish university people 
trying to run this town. 
Voice 2 — Yeah. None of them have any 
roots here and they think they 
can tell us how to run our 
business. We ought to really 
slam them with a few editorials. 
Voice 3 — Wait, we gotta remember that if 
it weren't for the University, 
Athens would hardly exist. 




Scene II — Offices of a Student Newspaper 
Voice I — This is really backwoods America. 

Have you ever seen so many hicks 
in your life? They are really 
out of it. 

Voice 2 — Yeah. Those damn townies must 
think the world begins here. 
First they charge the hell out 
of us, then they bust us for 
trying to beat the system. Why 
don't we write a few articles 
and show them exactly how we feel. 

Voice 3 — Go ahead; all they can do is 
complain. If it weren't for 
the University, Athens would 
hardly exist. 




Farce II — Local Officials 

Scene I — Important Administrative Offices 

Voice I — I'm tired of those undesirables and snobs trying 

to run this town. We're doing the best we can. 
Voice 2 — Yeah. So what if we're too cheap to provide 
good training and salaries for our policemen. 
They're good boys, and as long as they take it out 
on those damn kids instead of us, everything's all right. 
Hell, they only work 48 hours a week. 
Voice 3 — Yeah. And so what if the fines are high. How 

else are we supposed to make money? I think we ought 
to have a $250,000 surplus before the judge, 
the prosecutor and the cops get a raise. 

Scene II — O uar f ers of a Weil-Known ? 

Voice I — I hear we have to clear $250,000 before we get a raise. 

I wish those pseudo-intellectuals would keep their noses 
to themselves. What do they expect from 
a $ 1 4,000/ year judge? Justice? 

Voice 2 — It's a good idea to use the maximum rate on 

fines and bail. Almost all those kids are rich anyway. 
Besides, I've got to make a reputation for myself. 

Voice 3 — Those kids got a lot of nerve complaining. We don't 

make half as much as the city and suburban police they 
have at home. And what's all this talk about rights — 
everyone knows that a lawbreaker hasn't got any rights. 



Farce III — Local "Educators" 

Scene I — Routine Conference in a Well-Known Landmark 

Voice I — Those damn kids are still screaming about 
"Athens Justice." The townies must think 
the world begins here. God knows we don't 
contribute to student frustrations. 

Voice 2 — That's right. You'll never hear anything 
about "University Justice." We're fair. 
We even set up a loan fund for fines and 
bail. Of course it's not available to 
demonstrators and other undesirables. Who 
ever heard of rights for University lawbreakers? 

Voice 3 — (Speaks Through Tears) — My God, Why would 
anyone locate a university in Athens? 

Voice I — What did you expect from plans made in 
a tavern? 

Scene II — High-level Conference in Well-Known Landmark 
Voice I — Now they've done it. Those kids are 

screaming for human rights for everybody — 
students, cops, judges, townies — everybody! 
They can't really want justice for Athens — 
can they? 

Stage Notes: 

Lights fade. No curtain. Rerouted river rises and 
engulfs entire town. As the water rises, the University 
becomes indistinguishable from the State Mental Hospital 
nearby. 

Celestial Voice: At last, justice for Athens! 
Celestial Chorus: Oh-Why-Oh Athens? 

Oh-Why-Oh You? 




copy by JULIE SNIDER 
photos by PATRICK McCABE 

"Admission by donation" to Ivydale, W. Va., and the mountain music 
festival staged there by David and John Morris, two brothers who play 
traditional mountain music for friends who have been bred on it, for 
others who have never before been exposed to their style of music. 

But this exposure was one of many experienced by members of the 
Honors College course in Appalachian Studies, where exposure was the 
key, the rule, the basis of the entire study. 

Admission to the course was truly by donation — donation of time and 
energy — and sometimes donation of cars and gasoline to travel to the 
Appalachian people. To take the classroom into the hills of Southeastern 
Ohio — that was the goal and Ivydale was just one stop students made. 




They really had a festival in Ivydale. In September. The young, the old, 
men, women and children came to hear the music that "is old music and 
mountain music and goes back into people's lives — and that's what gives 
it meaning in today's turmoil," as David Morris would say. 

Finding meaning in today's turmoil — perhaps a goal of many in the 
Appalachian Studies course. And turning to other people to find what is 
meaningful to those people. To understand Appalachia by trying to un- 
derstand those who live there. This understanding came from a variety of 
persons who had varying views — yet all the people somehow formed a 
mosaic, an impression — lasting — of Appalachia. 

There was Ed, who lives in a tiny house on Route 50, just west of 
MacArthur. And there were the Scurlocks — a family on welfare. And so 
many others who told their stories to students and probably said more 
about their area of the country than any textbooks one could purchase. 

Interaction was the key. Those in the course used it to open the door 
to the beauties of Appalachia and her people. 




But the door went two ways. Probably the people visited 
gave more to the class than class members could ever give 
to them. 

At Ivydale, friendliness pervaded. Young and old en- 
joyed together a common form of entertainment, the music 
that is the unifying bond of the mountain folk. 

The much discussed "generation gap" just didn't exist. 
Nor did the town-gown conflict. What existed were peo- 
ple — all kinds — who got together and enjoyed the festival. 

Even their pets came. 




Ivydale wasn't the only place traveled to or the only exposure to the 
people. Members of the class were given freedom to experiment, to take 
the ASV "bus" into the hills and visit Appalachians on their own. 

A variety of experiences resulted. Gatherings such as the evening at 
Gene and Maxine Ratcliff's, shown here, were part of the class whole, all 
surmounting the invisible walls between the University community and the 
mountain country surrounding. 

Round dancing became a favorite form of relaxation. The young 
stomped and clapped, the old smiled at the merriment of the dance 
and the house shook. 

Not many students at Ohio University have ever been to Ratcliffsburg. 
But most members of the Appalachian Studies course have. And it's their 
gain. 



Not always did class members move their classroom into the outlying 
area. Sometimes the people in that area came to the class, to the meeting 
place at the United Campus Ministry House. Once a VISTA volunteer, 
once a welfare rights lawyer, and one time Doug Arnett, opposite, candi- 
date for the Congressional seat from this district. 

And there were auctions, welfare rights meetings and so much more. 
But always the people. 

Not poor people, but people. 

Not Appalachians or mountain folk or even people from Southeastern 
Ohio, but individuals. 

That is what an Appalachian is. He is an individual — a person to meet 
on a one-to-one basis. Each Appalachian is different from another. Each 
is unique. But somehow there is a genuineness, a simplicity that others 
lack "in this world of turmoil." 

That is what the course taught more than anything. The experiences 
were not enough to describe a life style or an entire people. But they 
were enough to give a taste, to whet the appetite. 

The experience was good. The knowledge gained but a wedge in a 
door that has been closed far too long. The friendships build the best 
part of all, because of the mutual give-and-take, the mutual respect. 

Taking the classroom into an Appalachian laboratory would not work 
for all, nor is it desirable for most. But in this case it proved a beautiful, 
enriching experience. And one not quickly forgotten by students. 



R.O.T 



Army ROTC has been at Ohio University since 1936. 

Through a big World War, the second of its kind. 

Through a shorter, smaller war, located in Asia; Korea, to be exact. 

Now we come again to Asia, to a slightly different 
location, to a slightly different war, 
in Vietnam) both of it) 
The first two wars were 'GOOD' wars — 

a seeming contradiction in terms, but 
Patriotism overrules morality PRO PATRIA MORI 
We were right, we won . . . ROTC enrollment grew by leaps 

without boundaries. 
The third war is a 'BAD' war — 

if any WAR can be called 'BAD' while others 
are called 'GOOD' 
Because the third war has lasted so long, 

overtime has been called, and the penalty 
has fallen on ROTC — Drop back thirty-four years, 

ROTC at Ohio University, ROTC is dying . . . 

To many cadets, ROTC is just a practical method for getting 
through what seems to be an inevitable situation — 
obligatory 

mandatory military service. 
Practicality overrules morality. 

ROTC continues to weaken from . . . 
. . . the lottery slaughtery system — one considers ROTC 
according to one's score in the game. 



. student apathy — 

the apathetic and uninformed majority borrows 

the opinions of the un-silent minority — 
those who care enough to think 
or those biased 
enough to broadcast it 

. The POST (a STAKE through the heart of 
student fears) 
which unilaterally champions 
The New Programs (Pogroms) Subcommittee- 
limiting ROTC in every way possible 

, . the insane Jabberwock Vietnam 

(a land Alice would indeed wonder at) 

. . the unfortunate switching of cause 
and effect — 
ROTC and Vietnam 
bad publicity and anti-war' sentiment 
all spiralling to . . . 

ROTC is dying. 
It should. 
For it is an anachronism 

just as WAR is old-fashioned 
in a supposedly 
civilized world. 



copy by DENNIS RUNKIE 
photos by DAVE LEVINSON 




I 




r\ \j \s m 





Twenty Years Later 



"Damn weird students. All I can say is it must 
be the sign of our times." 

"Yeah, they don't care for anything. They don't 
have any true spirit." 

"You know, you're right. They're doing things 
differently today. They don't do things like we did. 
Remember the day we stuffed 2,000 students into 
the College Green?" 

"Right on, but how about the time we had that 
mass tear gas swallowing contest at Court and 
Union." 

"Or how about the time we held the liberation 
raid on Chubb . . . uh, oh, here comes the conven- 
tion officials. Guess we'd better get ready for de- 
bates." 

(Applause . . . Cheers) 

The presiding officer speaks: 

"Fellow alums, we are gathered here today tech- 
nically to celebrate the founding of the Ohio Uni- 



versity chapter of the Veterans of Campus Wars 
(VCW) by dedicating the Peace Memorial on the 
College Green with the Tomb of the Unknown 
Demonstrator. However, officially we face the far 
more difficult task of adopting resolutions support- 
ing the Washington Administration and reprimand- 
ing the radical moderation of college students to- 
day." 

(Applause . . . Cheers . . . punctuated with "Right 
on" and raised arms.) 

Presiding officer continues: 

As official representatives of the Veterans of 
Campus Wars we must take a strong stand to halt 
the reactionary movement which is shaking the 
foundations and threatening to topple the admin- 
istration of President Gerald Rubin" 

(After a brief non-violent dialogue, the VCWs 
South Green representative acquires the micro- 
phone.) 



He speaks: 

"Fellow alums, we must halt the students' move- 
ment to institute a remunerated university. Their 
request to use the old Alden Library cannot be ne- 
gotiated. Their demand that the free university be 
closed, because 'we can't get something for noth- 
ing' is irrelevant. 

(The South Green representative in turn loses 
the microphone to the East Green delegate after 
a brief non-violent dialogue.) 

"Fellow alums, I say that the gravest problem 
our society faces is the move by students to moder- 
ate the Peace Movement we so successfully insti- 
tuted. The student argument that we've killed more 
keeping the peace is hardly relevant. I say we should 
push our Peace Movement farther and wipe out all 
our opposition." 

(The East Green delegate loses the podium to the 
West Green delegate after a brief violent, non- 



violent confrontation.) 

"I say we should be more concerned with today's 
ideologies than with demands. We must wipe out 
their subversive thinking. The ideology based on 
the ancient philosophy 'Into a closed mouth a fly 
will not go' is reactionary inspiration. I say CON- 
FRONTATION." 

(From all corners of the assembly hall cries are 
heard.) 

"Let's burn the new Northeast Green." 
"No, No, let's hold workshops and teach-ins on 
the College Greens." 
"B S, bs, bs, bs, bs " 

(Two delegates are spied leaving the assembly 
hall.) 

They talk: 

"I've hidden away a stack of credit cards." 
"Good, let's symbolically smash the windows of 
the Claude Sowle School of Campus Riot Contro 1 ." 



satire by ROGER BENNETT 




A Dialogue On Education 



May 14, 1970. 7:30 p.m. A 
group of faculty and students 
were invited to an informal 
brainstorming session to dis- 
cuss the meaning of a free 
university and a liberal edu- 
cation today. Their opinions 
may or may not be represent- 
ative. These people were 
chosen simply for each's will- 
ingness to talk, and to keep 
on talking for the sake of bet- 
ter understanding. 

Following are some excerpts 
from the session. 



What does a college education mean? 

Today's college student needs preparation to 
assume a role — not necessarily a passive, adaptive 
role — in a hopefully changing world; an impersonal 
world in which he must nonetheless manage to re- 
main an individual and assert his individuality; a 
world with the awesome potential for disaster with- 
in and without itself. How can the college possibly 
TEACH this student all that he must know? 

PROF. ARNOLD GASSAN, photography: Our 
present structure under the American education 
system is essentially a paternal structure, an author- 
ity structure with the teacher playing the paternal 
role and thus automatically limiting and inhibiting 
the growth possibilities of the student ... In my 
opinion, the only real value the teacher has over 
the students is that he has a wider scale of refer- 
ence, not just in the field but in terms of living. 

PATTY CHASE, graduate student in education: I 
think the American educational system is just this, 
a series of social roles to meet social needs. 

GASSAN: Both the undergraduate and the gradu- 
ate level of study in a college situation should be, 
in my mind, a translation from the necessary, prob 
ably, but at least in our society inevitably, paternal- 
istic structure to a growth and independent refer- 




ence and fraternal structure where individual re- 
sponsibility and development is assured ... in which 
the facts of knowledge become less and less im- 
portant although always relevant because of the 
teacher's hopefully wider frame of reference. And 
the actual work done is done by the student be- 
cause he is being put in a situation of such structure 
that it leads to an assumption of authority on the 
student's part so that at the end of the course the 
teacher and the student are essentially equal. We 
(faculty) have to wean students of the old teacher- 
student relationship before they graduate so they 
don't lose a year or two more of their lives learning 
to be an equal. 

MISS CHASE: The most irritating thing is that they 
teach you separation. They (students) say, 'Oh, I'll 
put up with this, I'll take all this crap and I'll take 
all this oppression and all this kissing the foot, be- 
cause when I get out . . .' I've heard more Master's 
candidates say 'When I get out then I can do it 
the way I want.' 

NANCY PETENBRINK, junior majoring in educa- 
tion: They don't realize that this is being ingrained 
in them, that when they go into the field to teach 
or whatever, they will turn around and bully their 
students and intimidate them because they've al- 



ways accepted it themselves. It's an old story, the 
behavioral modification teachers who are trying to 
behaviorally modify you are at the same time teach- 
ing you how to behaviorally modify others. This is 
a big circle, and unless something really radical 
happens to you, you're just keeping the circle. 

PROF. WARNER MONTGOMERY, education: 
We've got to begin right now, students and faculty 
working together to change things. Education is not 
a matter of how much content has been poured into 
the student, and educational growth is not a one-to- 
one correspondence with lectures attended. We 
have to get over this idea that education can take 
place in the classroom with the teacher present. 
Things like credit hours, grades, tests and the like 
are all incidental to learning and should be elimi- 
nated. 

DR. GEORGE LOBDELL, history: It's a lack of real- 
ization on the part of the university. The most im- 
portant class is the incoming freshmen. And we 
put our emphasis on the graduate level of instruc- 
tion. The university should start from the first day 
providing these students with the opportunity to 
acquire such skills as the ability to analyze and to 
synthesize, to see relationships and infer meanings, 
to judge evidence and to generalize. 




DR. SADEK SAMAAN, international education: 
This is impossible under the present system. Wheth- 
er a student is an English major, in the arts, or some 
technical field, the system says that he must go 
through a deadish routine that, most times, doesn't 
mean a damn thing to him or to anyone else, and 
he is graded on his performance. The university says 
this will make a man of him and therefore, he must 
go through with it. There is no selectivity on the 
part of the student, he. isn't given the choice as an 
individual who is capable of choosing and capable 
of selecting what he thinks is important. 

MONTGOMERY: The student himself is his own 
best teacher. He has available to him his peers and 
his professors as added resource people. 

PAT DAINS, junior at Athens High School: The 
ideal, to me, would be a teacher who comes into 
the classroom on an equal basis, breaking down the 
paternal type role. Instead of coming into the class 
and standing in front of his students — the immedi- 
ate separation, I am the teacher and you are the 
students here to learn from me — he should come in 
and sit down with them, and in the form of discus- 
sion, relate what he knows. He should give the stu- 
dents the opportunity to decide for themselves 
what they want from the course and what they want 
to do with the available material. 




GASSAN: The only graduates in my field that I 
really trust are those who have been out of school 
for a time, preferably between undergraduate and 
graduate work. 

MONTGOMERY: That's beautiful. I get the idea 
there that when you're in college you're detached 
from society, from what's actually going on. 

GASSAN: One of my students labeled it "a time 
out of time." You can radically change within three 
months on the outside. 

MONTGOMERY: If the university is to be more 
effective, one of the things it must do is get out of 
the classroom and become more involved with so- 
ciety. The university still maintains an ivory tower. 

ROGER REID, graduate student in guidance and 
counseling: The university builds an elitist wall 
around itself. In any artist's conception of a uni- 
versity there is always the symbolic wall, hedges 
or whatever ... a campus gate in front of the 
university intentionally separating it from the com- 
munity, as if you have to be something special to 
get in. Why would we want to put a wall between 
us and society? What happens if society wants to 
come in. The barriers, formal or informal, are there. 



MONTGOMERY: This is what the concept of the 
free university means — breaking down the barriers 
to free learning. A free university, one that really 
functions, would be structured so that there would 
be free learning experiences for the people in the 
university community. They would not be strapped 
by teacher-student roles and the students would be 
able to learn what they wanted, when they wanted, 
how and where they wanted to and when. They 
would not be restricted by such things as external 
examinations, permission, prerequisites, or any of 
that. 

MISS CHASE: Students must realize that THEY 
are the ones who must work to make it exist here. 

GASSAN: The worst part of the educational system 
today is probably unchangeable. It's the ugly middle 
part which grinds us down. We realize it is a pater- 
nal system, but still we see the student accepting 
it, passively sitting there and saying, 'Goddamnit 
feed it to me.' We've got to start re-education for 
the sake of education — changing the whole social 
order . . . making the student assume the responsi- 
bility for his own education. Only then can we be- 
gin a free and meaningful educational experience. 




Sound Alive: 



Dance to the Music" 



She wore a black-sequined gown and handled a heckler with profes- 
sional grace . . . 

The lead singer, in fringed jacket and pants, whirled the mike like a 
lasso . . . 

They were the second act but they had the people dancing in the 
aisles . . . 

Frequently seen around campus, in dasheki and fez, they introduced 
a new dimension in sound . . . 

Jeans, tee-shirts or whatever-you-want was the dress for audience and 
performers alike . . . 

In a kaleidoscope of patchwork print outfits ranging from open-throat 
to open-shirt for the guys and midi to mini for the girls, they had the 
audience and the Convocation Center rocking and grooving . . . 

DIONNEWARWICK + JOHNH ARTFORD + THEWHO + PACIFICGASANDELECTRIC + 
MCKENDRIESPRING + BYRONPOPEENSEMBLE + APPALOOSA + JAIMEBROCKETT+ 
RAUNMACKINNON + JOHNBASSETTE + STEVEGILLETTE + THE CAVERNREGULARS + 
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All We Are 
Saying Is — 

All men are brothers 
Celebrate life 
Love is our hope 
Peace on earth 




copy by REV. TOM JACKSON 

photos by CHUCK SCOTT 

and 

PATRICK McCABE 



The Rev. Tom Jackson is a pastor at the 
United Campus Ministry. These are his 
thoughts during a three-day fast. 



Cambodia, Vietnam, Southeast Asia — those were the 
nightmare words until a few minutes ago; the despair, the 
frustration, the guilt were all there since Thursday when 
the Cambodian offensive was announced. But now we've 
gone beyond that — now we have at least four students 
dead at Kent State, and the tired slogan of "Bring the 
War Home" has taken on a sickening aspect . . . How do 
we respond now to all of this . . . what sort of "religious" 
or "Christian" or "Jewish" response does one make at this 
point . . . Here we are, sitting in the office, with about 
forty years combined experience in the ministry, with back- 
grounds in campus work, inner city work, suburban parishes, 
and administration, and the same question keeps repeating 
itself: WHAT NOW? 

The mood on campus is utter confusion . . . can students 
really be shot to death in a protest . . . what are the 
"radicals" going to do . . . will the place remain open . . . 
does anyone have any suggestions about anything? It 
seems to us now that we have to do something that is both 
positive in action and symbolic in expression: we have de- 
cided to announce a three-day fast, to be held on the 
College Green ... I wonder if people will just laugh at us? 



"Happy are those who hunger and thirst for 
justice, for they will be satisfied." So says our 
sign on the tree near our "fast site" on the 
Green. I hope so. The Kent State deaths are 
starting to sink into peoples' brains, and there 
is a lot of fear and depression. The rally tonight 
is obviously going to be tense; the mood of the 
campus is up for grabs . . . My God, I'm only 
five hours into the fast, and I'm already hungry 
... am I really that weak? 

We celebrated our first communion there on 
the Green, and a couple hundred people showed 
up ... it felt good . . . informal, quite relaxed, 
no hassle over "doctrine" in this one . . . Rabbi 
Joe Polak is with us often, and there is no reason 
to separate Jew from Christian; I simply want to 
be with people tonight. The feeling so far is 
positive, but I keep thinking of Jack Newfield's 
words at the end of his book on Robert Ken- 
nedy: maybe we have so completely alienated 
one another that we will not overcome . . . But 



in the darkness here tonight, in the silence and 
songs I hear, maybe there is some hope. 

The day today has been filled with more 
planning ... A crazy thing is happening: people 
are actually talking with each other! The action 
is mainly with the students, although several 
faculty are starting to show up for discussions. 
The fast is not causing a lot of hunger in me, 
but I'm starting to feel weak . . . 

I read a line out of Camus tonight: one can- 
not manipulate his religion to fit the specific 
priorities of his nation. That's true — and I hope 
that we can understand it! It seems that every 
interest group in the world is on the Green; 
politics, ecology, women's liberation, Buddhist 
chanters, Jewish Peace Fellowship, and every 
other angle. Some good discussions. There is a 
constant discussion of "violence versus non- 
violence" in all of these groups, and it's obvious 
that this is the underlying fear and/or hope of 
nearly everyone .... 



Started to get signatures today on a tele- 
gram to Nixon, asking him to listen to what is 
going on in this country. Most people seem to 
think that he would not even receive a tele- 
gram; are we really that cut off? I'm feeling a 
sudden boost in energy — maybe it's from the 
feelings around here, the knowledge that I am 
not alone, that there are hundreds who care . . . 
We must care. 

The rallies and discussions are drawing literally 
thousands of people, hundreds I have never seen 
before, and I'm sure they haven't seen me! Most 
of them seem to be from the dorms, and many 
say that they have never been "active" before 
... so many of their questions are deeply search- 
ing, and they all seem to end with the question: 
"Can we keep this non-violent?" They're scared. 
So am I. Let's not fool ourselves, for there are 
many who want to close the University, espe- 
cially since the Strike was not completely effec- 
tive. There's a lot of the normal rhetoric going 
down, and it seems so triesome at this point. 
We got over three thousand names for the tele- 
gram — God, I hope he reads it! 



I'm getting extremely weak from the fasting, 
but no real problem. I've discovered some things 
about my world during this. Like the fact that I'm 
totally surrounded by food, but none to eat. It 
must be absolute hell for hungry people in this 
country to watch television, to feel their stom- 
achs contract, to see the advertising beckon 
them to nothing, to know that family pets eat 
better than they do. Millions of people are feel- 
ing like I am right now — but I can get out of it 
anytime I want. How can I be so blind and 
deaf . . .? 

The mood is definitely changing. It seems that 
violence and non-violence have been discussed 
almost too much. President Sowle has talked to 
large groups on several occasions, but there is 
a new stirring. I think that we are failing to come 
up with enough viable alternatives for people — 
they don't know what to do, and the call for a 
"shut down" increases. People are still saying 
no to violence, but small incidents are increas- 
ing. Many students keep asking me to keep the 
campus peaceful — don't they realize that I can- 
not do magic? I can only talk, and they must 
talk, too. I'm not a magician . . . 

We have ended the fast with a community 
meal of soup and bread. Nothing has ever 
tasted that good before! I've talked with at least 
a thousand people, and it's been good. Can we 
keep it alive? More faculty are coming out, and 
they're really trying. But what next? In a way, I 
feel as though we are losing hold of organization 
and appropriate action, and the weight is turn- 
ing much more towards the effect of Nixon's 
news conference. What if he blows it? We've 
got to think of some more alternatives for peo- 
ple . . . 

It is now a week later. The University closed 
today. There is too much in the past week to 
discuss. Too many mistakes, not enough reason- 
able answers to difficult questions. But everyone 
lost today. The rocks and the tear gas added up 
to a circus of loss, and no one wins. Everyone 
is tired, and going home. It's hard to say good- 
by to people after we just started to say hello 
last week. 



A Radical's Justification 

Why We Had To Close 

Anonymous 

"Ohio University had to close. And unless certain 
University policies are changed by the time it reopens 
in the fall, it should remain closed. 

"It was necessary, almost inevitable, that the Uni- 
versity close for the simple reason that for the last 
ten years students and others have been peacefully pro- 
testing the war in Vietnam and where has it got them — 
into Cambodia. 

"Some argue that it is foolish to fight violence by 
using violent methods. I say, when one is forced into 
a corner and is frustrated at every turn, he uses any 
weapon available to him, whether it be a speech on 
the green or a brick in the street. When the former 
fails, the latter becomes a necessity. 

"Most 'revolutionaries' on campus did not want to 
see Ohio University close. This is evidenced by the 
two weeks of peaceful demonstrations which took place 
with only a few minor disturbances. But it must be 
remembered that 4000 people, a record for the Uni- 
versity, turned out on the first day only as a result of 
violence — the deaths of four Kent State students. 

"Before, the majority of these students had been 
pacifists but part of the 'silent majority' of pacifists. 
Now they were forced to realize that police power can 
be brutal and can strike even in the isolated atmo- 
sphere of a college. Four students were killed at Kent 
by ill-trained National Guardsmen; innumerable stu- 
dents were gassed and struck both at Kent and Ohio 
State when they tried to protest for peace. Both uni- 
versities were later closed and the nation suddenly be- 
came aware of them. 



» 

j 




"We wanted the University open to 
provide a forum for discussions on Viet- 
nam, Cambodia and American imperial- 
ism throughout the world. But how can 
such a forum take place or even the Uni- 
versity function as normal when Presi- 
dent Richard Nixon says first that the 
war in Vietnam is 'unfortunate' and then 
turns around and sends troops into Cam- 
bodia; when Vice-President Spiro Ag- 
new calls student demonstrators 'effete 
snobs' and 'bums' and when our own gov- 
ernor terms the Kent killings as being 
'the saddest day of my life' and yet re- 
fuses to assist any university with Na- 
tional Guard troops until that institution 
is closed? 

"College is a means for an education 
but there is a question of what kind of 
an education. What good will facts and 
figures be when we are all annihilated by 
World War III, for this is where the Viet- 
nam 'incident' is leading us. We must do 



something NOW or we won't have to 
worry about closing universities, there 
won't be universities or even towns to 
close. 

"When the University justifies ROTC 
under the pretense that 'students should 
have the opportunity to take those 
courses they desire' and yet at the same 
time refuses to support a free university 
offering courses other individuals may 
desire to take, that university is not ful- 
filling its role as a university and there- 
fore should not be allowed to function 
as such. 

"When President Claude R. Sowle re- 
fused to answer the seven demands pre- 
sented to him on Tuesday, saying he had 
not had the time to consider them, it 
was the last straw in a series of events 
that produced an atmosphere of confu- 
sion and frustration. When protesters 
who had been given permission to sit in 
on a ROTC class were later arrested as 



'trespassers;' when Nixon announced his 
Cambodian actions; when four students 
were killed in Kent; when the demands 
went unanswered and when seven stu- 
dent were arbitrarily suspended for be- 
ing a 'threat' to the community, all hell 
broke loose. 

"Frustration over-shadowed fear of 
reprisal or of the University closing. Stu- 
dents threw bricks where once they had 
thrown words. The police responded im- 
mediately by hurtling quantities of pep- 
per gas at everything that moved. Stu- 
dents scattered in confused groups, 
questioning if the action taken had war- 
ranted the reprisal. 

"The next night was a repeat perform- 
ance, but this time with a dangerous se- 
riousness of purpose on both sides and 
with the result that the University was 
closed, the National Guard called in. 

"Now that the University is closed, 
one wonders — what comes next? If Sowle 
goes through with his plans for keeping 
the University 'safe' will there be a wave 
of repression aimed at keeping potential 
revolutionaries out of college? If this is 
so, where will these people take their 
next action — the answer, to the streets. 
If this group of ex-students organizes 
itself nationally, it could become the 
basis of a new revolutionary army. The 
townie vigilantes are getting together, 
the blacks have been together for some 
time and now students are entering the 
picture. 

"At the last S.D.S. meeting in Flint, 
Mich., Mark Rudd, one of the leaders, 
was quoted by reporters as saying 
". . . and if you think the violence of the 
60's was something, it's a Sunday School 
picnic compared to the violence that will 
take place in the 70's." If the frustration 
and failure of peaceful demonstrations 
continues, Rudd's prophecy will be ful- 
filled." 



ATHENA SEVENTY is a book about people. 
People as individuals. 

We would have liked this to have been a book about 
people capable of peacefully living together. It 
is not. We doubt if this could be possible in our 
present system ... a system that believes in its 
standard of living. A standard that is killing us. 
The gross national product rises as our standard 
of I iving TOGETHER falls. We gain respect for the 
dollar and lose respect for our neighbors. Agricul- 
tural production rises but we lose our relation with 
nature. We increase our ability to read and write 
but often lose the deeper literacy to understand. 

Different economic or governmental systems per se 
will not help matters. We are kidding ourselves if 
we believe a revolution will solve the problems. 
Mutual respect and understanding will increase only 
to the degree we let them. They cannot be forced 
on us from the right or the left. 

Veitnam and the Kent State shootings have demanded 
a re-evaluation of our values and priorities. Now 
that we have seen the system's obvious shortcomings, 
we might be more attuned to its many more subtle 
inequalities. 

We would like to think ATHENA SEVENTY reflects the 

attitudes of a society willing to change, willing 

to give a damn. Give a damn about the problems of 

others. 



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